Thursday, July 24, 2014 Tammuz 26, 5774

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For nearly a decade, Philippe Karsenty, a French stockbroker-turned-media critic, has waged a public campaign to get a state-run television channel to admit that footage it aired in 2000 of a 12-year-old Palestinian boy being killed by Israeli soldiers -- imagery that became iconic, was broadcast around the world, and then used as a rallying cry against Israel -- was,...
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By:
For nearly a decade, Philippe Karsenty, a French stockbroker-turned-media critic, has waged a public campaign to get a state-run television channel to admit that footage it aired in 2000 of a 12-year-old Palestinian boy being killed by Israeli soldiers -- imagery that became iconic, was broadcast around the world, and then used as a rallying cry against Israel -- was,...
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By:
For nearly a decade, Philippe Karsenty, a French stockbroker-turned-media critic, has waged a public campaign to get a state-run television channel to admit that footage it aired in 2000 of a 12-year-old Palestinian boy being killed by Israeli soldiers -- imagery that became iconic, was broadcast around the world, and then used as a rallying cry against Israel -- was,...
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AaronPassman, JE Staff
Leonard Cole likened the United States to a car driving away from the events of 9/11, and as the incidents get smaller in the rearview mirror, they also recede in the national consciousness, making Americans more likely to become complacent and, potentially, at risk for another terrorist attack. Cole spoke recently on the campus of Rutgers University-Camden in an event...
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By:
Aaron Passman, JE Staff
Former Egyptian president Anwar Sadat's 1977 visit to Jerusalem, and the 1979 treaty between Egypt and Israel, showed "the transformative effect of leadership," said Daniel Kurtzer, who called Sadat "a leader who took a leap of faith into the unknown that ended up transforming a political process into a diplomatic breakthrough." But that breakthrough has since turned to a "cold...
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