His work is marked by frequent rhetorical deformities, tedious and involved forms of reasoning, and perplexing obscurities of phraseology which prevent its acceptance as an example of elegant writing.
By David Suissa I've always been annoyed by the term, "peace camp," the moniker commonly used by left-wing, peace-seeking organizations like Peace Now, the Israel Policy Forum and, more recently, J Street.
Because those organizations are very noisy about their desire for peace and their abhorrence for anything that smacks of a "military solution," they have crowned themselves with the glorious "peace camp" title. The implication, of course, is that if you don't share their philosophy for attaining peace, you're in another camp -- if not exactly the war camp, then maybe the stiff-necked, "force is necessary" camp.
In truth, however, I've never met a right-wing Jew who doesn't want peace. The divisive question is always: How do we get there?
By being forceful and hard-nosed, or flexible and understanding? One of the more powerful arguments advanced by the peace camp is that there is "no military solution" to the conflict.
War is counterproductive and hardens the enemy. What we need are political solutions through smart and diplomatic engagement, like we achieved with Egypt and Jordan. I have a lot of sympathy for the idea that wars can backfire and make things worse, as it did with the Second Lebanon War of That's why I agonized over whether Israel should escalate the war in Gaza and invade with ground troops.
Like many others, I asked myself: Can we really win this kind of war? Will it really stop the rockets? What would come next? Then, I came across something that hit me like a lightning bolt. It was an item in Investor's Business Daily that reported that Hamas might already have rockets that can reach Israel's nuclear plant in Dimona.
Even if the claim was exaggerated, it made me wonder: If a terrorist entity like Hamas -- one fanatically devoted to Israel's destruction -- ever got hold of missiles that can take out Israel's nuclear installations, would they use them?
Is there any peace-loving leftist who can honestly answer, No, they wouldn't? If Hamas bombs actually started falling on Dimona or Tel Aviv, would the "peace camp" still be harping against "military solutions" and calling for "immediate cease-fires? Israel, it seems to me, has decided that if it can't eliminate the terrorists' desire to murder Jews, the least it can do is significantly reduce their growing capacity to do so.
There are successful precedents for this approach. In a recent editorial, David Horovitz, editor of the Jerusalem Post, touched on one: That realization was a prerequisite to restarting the peace process.This Party slogan appears twice in the novel, once in Book One, Chapter III, when Winston is thinking about the Party’s control of history and memory, and once in Book Three, Chapter II, when Winston, now a prisoner in the Ministry of Love, talks to O’Brien about the nature of the past.
The slogan is an important example of the Party’s technique of using false history to break down the. World peace, or peace on Earth, is the concept of an ideal state of happiness, freedom and peace within and among all people and nations on earth. This idea of world non-violence is one motivation for people and nations to willingly cooperate, either voluntarily or by virtue of a system of governance that objects warfare.
Different cultures, religions, philosophies and organisations have. Shop WAR CREATES PEACE, LIKE HATE CREATES LOVE KEYCHAIN created by dgpaulart. Personalize it with photos & text or purchase as is!Price: $ The quest for peace and justice.
It is impossible to begin this lecture without again expressing my deep appreciation to the Nobel Committee of the Norwegian Parliament for bestowing upon me and the civil rights movement in the United States such a great honor.
If war only causes sorrow, we does anyone want it to exist? Let’s go back to the definition of peace and war.
Peace is commonly referred as an era without conflict, when people live in harmony. War is usually defined as a time when people fight for honor or their country.
A history of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) logo. One of the most widely known symbols in the world, in Britain it is recognised as standing for nuclear disarmament —and in particular as the logo of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND).