The Yitzhak-Rabin-Schule is the Jewish primary school in Düsseldorf. Opened in 1993, it is considered by its sponsor, the Jewish Congregation Düsseldorf, as a successor of the 'Private Jüdische Volksschule' which was forced to close by law in 1942. The primary school started with seventeen pupils in a transitional space and was finally able to move into its own building ten years after its establishment. Currently 150 pupils visit the only Jewish school in Düsseldorf.
The Re-establishment of a Jewish School in Düsseldorf
Public Silence and Latent Memories
Yitzhak Rabin and the Arab-Palestinian Citizens of Israel
This article examines how Yitzhak Rabin is remembered by Palestinian citizens of Israel by juxtaposing analysis of references to him in the Arabic press in Israel with analysis of three surveys among Arab and Jewish citizens of Israel from November 1995 until July 2008. The findings suggest the existence of a latent nostalgia for Rabin's second term as prime minister (1992-1995) as a period when being Israeli looked like a realistic option for Palestinian citizens of Israel. Paradoxically, the image of Rabin among the Arab citizens of Israel moved in opposing directions in each of the two spheres of memory examined. At the public level, the extensive and mostly sympathetic attention given by some Arab political actors before 2000 was transformed into silence in the post-2000 period. The individual-based surveys, however, showed that Rabin's image remained salient and the sympathy felt for him even increased.
Any plans we had for this issue of European Judaism were put on hold after what happened on September 11, 2001. Certain events become both personal and public landmarks which freeze moments in our lives and memories. They are often the most tragic ones. We remember where we were, whom we were with, what we were doing at the precise moment when we heard about the assassination of President Kennedy or Yitzhak Rabin. Such an experience is clearly that moment on or around September 11, when we first heard about or saw the appalling events in New York and Washington, played and replayed on our television screens.
Bringing Politics Back In
Embedded Neoliberalism in Israel during Rabin's Second Government
Arie Krampf, Uri Ansenberg, and Barak Zur
This article makes an empirical and historical contribution regarding the role of the Labor Party government between 1992 and 1996—Yitzhak Rabin's government—in shaping the Israeli path to neoliberalism. The article argues that Rabin's government developed a new neoliberal political-economic logic that differed from the political-economic logic of the Emergency Stabilization Plan as well as from the political-economic logic of Sharon's government in the post-Intifada era. It argues that Rabin's government's political-economic logic conforms to the notion of ‘embedded neoliberalism’ (). The article also argues that political parties had greater impact on the Israeli neoliberal path than is conventionally claimed. The historical analysis is based on qualitative and quantitative research in six policy areas: supply-side, demand-side, welfare and redistribution, development, depoliticization and democratization.
“The Dreamers of Lost Dreams”
The Oslo Accords and the Assassination of Yitzhak Rabin on Screen (1994–2015)
undertook after the assassination of Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin. I will look at the second historical moment through the film Rabin, The Last Day (2015), which covers the period from 4 November 1995 and March 1996, when the Shamgar Commission of inquiry
‘states of emergency’, and the recent biography of Yitzhak Rabin by Itamar Rabinovich, among others. We hope you enjoy our offerings. And, as noted above, our publication schedule is going to change. Starting in 2018, Israel Studies Review will be
A Very Personal Breakthrough
Interpersonal Trust and the Oslo Channel
David J. Wilcox
the settlement issues during the negotiations ( Beilin 2021 ), exploring whether Yitzhak Rabin's approach was built on trust of Palestinian sincerity ( Golan 2016 ), and to explore different elements of trust, such as bonding and empathy ( Booth and
What Role Did Norway Really Play in The Oslo Process?
A Case Study in Small-State Mediation
Fride Lia Stensland
A Norwegian-Facilitated Breakthrough On a late summer day in 1993, news broke that an agreement had been reached between Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO). The Declaration of Principles (DOP) signed by Yitzhak Rabin and
Between Scylla and Charybdis
On Colin Shindler’s Respublica Hebraeorum
Arie M. Dubnov
. 2)—Herzl and Ben-Gurion—turn out to be ‘history makers’ of a second degree, while figures like Menachem Begin, Ariel Sharon, and Yitzhak Rabin seem to belong to a tertiary category of ‘great men’. Obviously, this is a purely Eurocentric, Ashkenazi
Elia Etkin, Tal Elmaliach, and Motti Inbari
. Furthermore, Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin undertook a new leadership approach to social issues, and US pressure to change the economic management of the country increased. The clerks of the National Insurance Institute and the Ministry of Finance became more