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Six Day War 50th Anniversary Special Edition of Fathom journal

A special issue of Fathom journal maps the causes, courses and consequences of a watershed event in Middle East History: the Six-Day War of June 1967. Email not displaying correctly?
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Dear  Blue,

6 Day War 50th Anniversary

Special Edition of Fathom journal

JW3 have moved tomorrow night’s talk on “How the Six Day War transformed the Middle East”  by Professor Asher Susser to a bigger room as so many of you purchased tickets. Professor Susser, a world-renowned expert on the history and politics of the Middle East, will be in conversation with BICOM CEO James Sorene at JW3 in London from 7.30pm to 9.00pm on Thursday evening (16 March)
 
It’s now the last chance to book tickets online for this fascinating discussion: https://www.jw3.org.uk/event/how-six-day-war-transformed-middle-east#.WL6NNE2mm70
 
And today, our colleagues at BICOM have launched a special issue of Fathom journal which maps the causes, courses and consequences of the Six Day War of June 1967 as we approach its 50th Anniversary.
 
Michael Walzer, one of America’s foremost political thinkers, wrote his seminal book Just and Unjust Wars in 1977. He recalls that the book was born a decade earlier when, as an anti-Vietnam war activist, he found himself defending Israel’s pre-emptive strike against Egypt. ‘I had to explain the politics of distinction’ he remembers, and make clear that ‘wars are just and unjust’.
 
Einat Wilf asks why the occupation is 50 years old. Her answer is that a simple counting of years fails to take account of the Arab and Muslim countdown until what they hope will be the end of the Zionism and the State of Israel.
 
1967 marked a key moment in the story of how the Left fell out of love with Israel. Jeffrey Herf examines the response to Israel’s victory from the West German Left and the Communist regime in East Germany. Both, he writes, displayed ‘a kind of obliviousness to the similarities between older antisemitic stereotypes of evil and powerful Jews and the attacks on Zionism and Israel as inherently aggressive, racist and even exterminatory’.
 
Liam Hoare writes on literature and the 1967 war. Israeli writers were split. On one side was the poet Natan Alterman, whose Movement for the Complete Land of Israel tried to rally those artists who believed that Israel’s survival and the continued flourishing of the Jewish people depended on retaining the whole of the land. Opposed to them was what would become the peace camp, with novelist Amos Oz prominent in its ranks, warning that even a just occupation was an occupation nonetheless and advocating relinquishing part of the Land of Israel in order to save the Zionist project, which after all was about the liberation of a people, not a land. The argument between the poet and the novelist, notes Hoare, is unresolved.
 
In a fascinating interview with Fathom deputy editor Calev Ben-Dor, Yossi Klein Halevi, author of the acclaimed book Like Dreamers: The Story of the Israeli Paratroopers Who Reunited Jerusalem and Divided a Nation, argues that the Six-Day War in 1967 signalled the beginning of the end of one utopian movement, the Kibbutz, and the beginning of another, focused on settlements.
 
Matthias Kuntzel is the author of the award-winning book Jihad and Jew-Hatred: Islamism, Nazism and the Roots of 9/11. In this essay in intellectual history he argues that the main cause of both Gamal Abdel Nasser’s decision to threaten to destroy Israel in 1967, and the subsequent enthusiasm of his followers, was an ‘antisemitic impulse as it was carried over from the Nazi period to the post-war period and then to the next generation’.

Best Wishes,

Luke Akehurst,
Director, We Believe in Israel


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