Three years ago I visited the Tent of Nations. The owner's family bought the property almost a century ago, and - unusually - has the paperwork to prove it. There are five settlements on the nearby hills, and they want it, but he won't sell it. It's his nahala, to use a Biblical word - his inheritance, which he feels is not his to sell, even if he wanted to, which he doesn't. When I was there, settlers had just come in the night and cut down his orchard of fruit and olive trees, which were just ready for harvest.
There's a cave on the property, where his grandfather lived when he came to work on the land. The Israelis cannot demolish it, because it's not a structure. No doubt that is why these people are refurbishing caves and living in them.
Someone I know - a Quaker - was at an event where Bernie Farber, formerly head of the Canadian Jewish Congress, spoke. He talked about human rights violations and genocides in many places but (surprise!) didn't mention Palestine. When she brought it up, in a small breakout group, a member of the local synagogue said she shouldn't conflate Israel and Judaism.
Well, that's what Israel, and Zionists, have been doing for decades, with considerable success. Now, when a Jew can't defend Israel, he says Israel isn't Judaism. I don't think you can have it both ways.