Rafeef Ziadah and Phil Mansour’s “Three Generations” is a powerful album inspired by a radical tradition of Palestinian resistance culture, produced to instill a resistance consciousness and mobilize action in the long march towards freedom.
In “The American Jewish Philanthropic Complex,” Lila Corwin Berman takes a deep — and brave — dive into the inner financial workings of the American Jewish community role in contributing to the entire American philanthropy industry.
Tamir Sorek’s must read exploration of Tawfiq Zayyad should bring renewed attention to the visionary life and work of this Palestinian poet, legislator, and activist.
Robert Vitalis’s new book, “Oilcraft” argues the US militarization of the Arabian Gulf is based on false ideas about controlling oil. But history shows this control is central to maintaining hegemony, which is the US goal.
Sarah Ariyan Sakha wonders who the Apple TV show “Tehran” was made for, and why; but as an Iranian-American she knows it certainly was not made for her.
Being a foreigner in Palestine is complicated and Nora Lester Murad’s latest book collects essays from the men and women who found themselves living in Palestine, navigating both their privilege and the occupation.
Sexual and gendered practices in Arab society stand at the core of the novel “Against the Loveless World,” with author Susan Abulhawa going full force in a critique of patriarchy: With the exception of the Palestinian underground heroes of both sexes, most gendered interrelations in the novel reflect poorly on the male players.
Robert Draper’s ‘To Start A War: How the Bush Administration Took America Into Iraq’ is a stunning, thorough account that is not only historically indispensable, but is also an up-to-date warning that the U.S. could be tricked into a war with Iran, with some of the same culprits responsible.
The new book ‘Blood and Oil” is an alarming portrait of Mohammed Bin Salman, the unstable, murderous 35-year-old who rules the oil-producing kingdom of Saudi Arabia.