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Israel Academia Monitor Follows

Anti-Israel Activities of Israeli Academics



Reprints of anti-Israel articles do not represent the position

of IAM, and they are being reproduced as a public service


IAM supports the universal tradition of academic freedom that is an indispensable characteristic of higher education in Israel. At the same time, it is concerned by the activities of a small group of academics--sometimes described as revisionist historians or post-Zionists, among other labels--who go beyond the “free search for truth and its free exposition” (to quote the American Association of University Professors) that is the hallmark of academic freedom. Exploiting the prestige (and security) of their positions, such individuals often propound unsubstantiated and, frequently, demonstrably false arguments that defame Israel and call into question its right to existence.


We are happy to announce the publication of the study Academic Freedom in Israel: A Comparative Perspective; it compares academic freedom in Israel with that enjoyed by faculty in three academic leaders- Germany, Great Britain and the United States. This first of a kind research, is systematic, detailed and meticulously referenced.
The study indicates that, contrary to the view of radical scholars and their liberal supporters, the Israeli academy has enjoyed far greater freedom than its counterparts in the comparative cases. Indeed, in all three countries a combination of case law, ethic codes and strong oversight by boards of directors and politicians who appointed them have prevented radical faculty in public universities from abusing and subverting academic privileges to push an activist political agenda.
Not countervailed by academic duties and a need to account to the public and its elected representatives, the expansive sense of academic freedom has hurt Israel’s academic standing in the world. Liberal arts and social science, in particular, have been trending well below global averages, jeopardizing Israel’s overall competitive quest.
We hope that the study will spur a long-overdue debate on how to restore much- needed balance between academic freedom and the broader interests of the society and the state.

First IAM Round table in Tel Aviv and videos from the IAM roundtable, May 3, 2013 

The 2nd IAM event "BDS Campaign Against Israel" and Audio

A unique opportunity to purchase the IAM book on Academic Freedom



Click to view whole articles:


Boycott Calls Against Israel
The American Anthropological Association One Step Closer to a BDS Decision
On November 20, 2015 during a meeting in Denver, the American Anthropological Association (AAA) decided to support a BDS resolution. Having previously embraced a pro-boycott recommendation by a Task Force, the decision of the AAA was not surprising. Commentators noted, however, the overwhelming disparity in the vote - 1,040 in favor to 136 against. For the decision to become binding the entire 10,000 membership would need to approve the vote. 
If approved, AAA would follow the American Studies Association (ASA), the Middle East Scholars Association (MESA), and the Association for Asian American Studies. 
The practical impact of the decision is not clear as the Association hastened to emphasize that individual scholars would not be affected. 
Still, the BDS resolution is bound to deepen the negative image of Israel on campus.



General Articles
Ami Pedahzur: Intimidated and Harassed
Ami Pedahzur, a professor in the department of Government and the head of the Institute of Israel Studies at the University of Texas, got into a trouble when a group of pro-Palestinian activists tried to disrupt his seminar hosting Dr. Gil-Li Vardi. The activists marched in the classroom describing it as an “intervention.” 
Pedahzur seems to be genuinely puzzled that his Institute should be targeted and, more to the point, that in spite of his efforts, the group was unwilling to engage in a dialogue, as befits an academic setting. He described the encounter in a Facebook post (see below). Upon further investigation, Pedahzur learned that the activists were professional provocateurs. As we recently reported, disrupting Israeli professors or lectures with Israeli themes have become a popular form of “protest” against the “Zionist enemy.” Acting for Pedahzur, Kenneth Marcus, the head of the Louis D. Brandeis Center for Human Rights Under Law (LDB) wrote to the UT authorities: "The brazen efforts of the Palestine Solidarity Committee to silence Dr. Pedahzur and Dr. Vardi not only violate basic civility norms but, more troublingly, also represent a threat to academic freedom and the freedom of speech." 
But, as the article in the Jewish Press notes, the pro-Palestinian group crafted their own complaint against Pedahzur. They accuse him of creating a physical altercation and demand his firing. In support of their claim, they posted a video of the entire encounter showing Pedahzur getting face to face with the leader of the “intervention.” 
In response to the brouhaha, the university responded that it is “investigating” the case. IAM would provide updates.



General Articles
Micro-aggression, "Victims Coalition" and other Amazing Tales on Campus: The Perils of Speaking for Israel
For some time now, IAM has reported on an emerging coalition between pro-Palestinian activists and “victims” groups - African Americans, ethnic minorities, LGBTQ and so-on. 
As Professor Dershowitz explains in the article below, the highly popular notion of “micro-aggression,” meaning perceived as racial slights and insensitivities of the white majority, have newly empowered African Americans and their coalition partners. So much so that the president of the University of Missouri was forced to resign because of alleged insensitivity to concerns of blacks on the campus. He was replaced by a black interim president. The movement has spread to other campuses across the country, putting academic leadership on the defensive. For instance, at the prestigious Yale University, a black dean was sent to appease a large protest of African Americans and other “victims” who demanded the appointment of more minority professors as a token of the administration sensitivity to their concerns. 
As a rule, members of the “victims coalition” show up to protest pro-Israeli speakers, a harrowing experience according to Professor Dershowitz. Professor Moshe Halbertal who tried to speak at the University of Minnesota, was repeatedly heckled and interrupted. 
In trying to prevent disruption, universities authorities are caught between the proverbial rock and the hard place. On the one hand, they need to punish transgressors, but on the other, disciplining members of the “victims coalition” may be interpreted as micro-aggression or worse. 
Professor Dershowitz is right about the double standards since the sensitivities of Jewish students are not taken into consideration. But given the recent development at the University of Missouri, the university authorities may not be too keen to even the scales.



Tel Aviv University
BDS and TAU Dan Rabinowitz’s Mea Culpa
Though radical academics cannot publicly support BDS, some privately are bound to rejoice. After all, before the Knesset outlawed BDS advocacy, they have been calling for boycott for more than a decade now. Indeed, quite a few, mostly associated with "Boycott from Within," helped Omar Barghouti to organize the Palestinian Campaign for the Academic and Cultural Boycott of Israel (PACBI), the flagship of the boycott movement. Not incidentally, those who clandestinely stand behind the BDS are all advocates of a bi-national state. 
Others, however, seem to be genuinely dismayed by the BDS onslaught. Quite surprisingly, one of them, Dan Rabinowitz, professor of anthropology from TAU, penned an article to explain his dismay and anguish. 
Rabinowitz, a veteran pro-Palestinian activist, was an early practitioner of critical anthropology. According to these scholars recollections of private individuals were prioritized over factual accounts and formal narratives, which, in their view, represented the "hegemonic discourse." As Rabinowitz explained, it was a "new discursive space for the Palestinians". 
Indeed, critical anthropology became a popular research tool to "document" alleged Israeli atrocities in the 1948 war. For instance, a critical anthropologist from BGU who interviewed women about their war experience concluded that the IDF committed widespread rape. Though none of the women actually witnessed a case of rape and there are no factual accounts, Fatma Kassem concluded that the rape narrative was a valid representation of the situation. 
Not incidentally, at the time, critical anthropology was promoted by Edward Said, who urged scholars to uncover the true narrative of the Israel-Palestinian conflict. Rabinowitz was so enthusiastic about the new use of anthropology that "at the invitation of Rabinowitz, Said delivered the keynote address at the Israeli Anthropological Association in 1998." He even allowed fabrications. Rabinowitz was among those writing in defense of Said who was caught fabricating a childhood in Jerusalem while he grew up in Egypt. 
But, as Rabinowitz admits in his article below, he feels cheated by the followers of “his friend Said” that created the BDS movement. He explains that the BDS advocates want a bi-national state or deny the right of Jews to exist in the Middle East altogether. 
Rabinowitz does not discuss the misuses of critical anthropology that he pioneered and which contributed the misrepresentation of the record of the 1948 war. But he should be given credit for denouncing Said's followers and their distortion of the Palestinian-Israeli dispute, not to mention the historical relations between the West and the “Orient"



Tel Aviv University
TAU Gadi Algazi: Medieval Historian turned Economic Expert?
Professor Gadi Algazi, one of the most radical academics-activists in Israel, has been subject to a number of the IAM posts. His latest political activities include the following. On October 13, 2015 Algazi has protested in Sakhnin in support with the Palestinian struggle. He is scheduled to speak in Paris at the Symposium "Palestinians in Israel" on Saturday, November 21, for the "Comité Vigilance pour une Paix Réelle au Proche-Orient" (CVPRPO), that is "Vigilance Committee for Real Peace in the Middle East," along with his TAU colleague Shlomo Sand. 
Most surprisingly, however, is Algazi’s metamorphosis from a historian of medieval Europe to an expert on the economy of the military rule in the territories. He is scheduled to speak on the issue in December during a conference organized by the Israeli Association of Economic History hosted by the University of Haifa. All this in spite of the fact that Algazi’s academic interests are middle ages, social-cultural history, historical anthropology, Germany, and history and theory of the social sciences. 
That Algazi would try and use a conference on economic history or any other occasion to bash Israel can be expected. Radical academics believe that their tenured position gives them the right to publish on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict regardless of the field of expertise they were hired for. 
What is surprising, however, is the lack of judgment of the organizers of the conference. By providing a platform for a radical activist with no credentials in economics, they diminish the academic credibility of the entire program. Such shoddy standards would have never been accepted in the life sciences and should not be tolerated in the social sciences.



Boycott Calls Against Israel
BDS in Elite Universities: The Oxford Union Debate
While it is not routine for Israeli newspapers to comment on debates of the hallowed Oxford Union debate society, many carried articles about the BDS debate in which Professor Alan Dershowitz who opposes BDS faced off with the human rights activist Peter Tatchell, a pro-BDS supporter. Some of the articles used a sports metaphor to proclaim Dershowitz a winner after the votes were counted: Dershowitz - 136, Tatchell - 101. 
The problem with this metaphor is that sports events are defined as zero-sum games, one side loses the other wins. By definition, intellectual debates do not possess the zero-sum game characteristics. The 101 students who voted for the BDS were evidently not persuaded by Professor Dershowitz. 
But the event is much more than a count of “yays and nays.” That the Oxford Union chose to host the debate is an indicator of how much the discourse on Israel’s treatment of the Palestinians has become embedded in the intellectual fabric of higher education. Unlike its American Ivy League counterparts, Oxford University has never been a hotbed of BDS activism. But the constant rehashing of the issue is bound to leave an impression on students as they work their way up to leadership positions. 
“When failure succeeds", as coined by Samuel Edelman and Carol Edelman, the very fact that a BDS motion is debated on campus educates the student collective about the Palestinian-Israeli conflict.



General Articles
The Perception of Israel in Elite Universities: A View from Oxford
universities are good point to start. As IAM has repeatedly noted, campuses are incubators of the notion that Israel has a highly negative presence in international relations, a country which occupies and mistreats the Palestinians to the point of a virtual apartheid. This view is especially entrenched in elite universities such as the Ivy League schools in the United States or Oxford and Cambridge in England. 
In the article below, Ilan Manor, a newly arrived Ph.D. student at Oxford University, captures this notion well. Oxford dons “do not regard Israel as a high tech nation, a gay tourist destination or a model for modern democracy.” Worse, in his view, “no public diplomacy, no sloganeering, and no infographics shared on line can counter Israel’s reputation as a synonymous with bigotry, violence and the oppression of human rights.” 
Israel’s poor standing in the academic community is part and parcel of a broad trend in the liberal arts, namely the virtual dominance of leftist views in the academy. 
In his review of a new book by Paul Kengar on the subject, the journalist Robert Knight writes that the “Italian Communist Antonio Gramsci” called for his fellow revolutionaries to “'capture the culture,' that is, infiltrate the institutions that transmit cultural values. So they did, especially in the universities." 
Recognizing that Israel has become a poster child of the Gramscian revolution in higher education, does not make it easier to fight the phenomenon. As Manor noted, not only do elite universities educate the cultural and political elites that dictate the popular perception of their own countries, but inform the views of the a large cohort of future leading elites in the world: “Oxford is more than that, it is a global melting pot: The dining halls are filled each night with students from Switzerland, the Netherlands, Korea, Japan, Egypt and India.” 
Manor’s observations are noteworthy in the context of the current efforts to offer a counter-narrative to the view that Israel is the “skunk” in the international community, a term which Nelson Mandela had used to describe the apartheid-era South Africa. Although Manor seems to be pessimistic that such efforts would succeed, they are essential to balancing the view on campus.



Boycott Calls Against Israel
The BDS Discourse in Britain: Current Developments
The BDS debate in Great Britain is revving up. In February some 700 artists called for a cultural boycott of Israel. On the 27th of October, in an ad in the Guardian, 343 academics published a boycott call. They wrote: "As scholars associated with British universities, we are deeply disturbed by Israel’s illegal occupation of Palestinian land, the intolerable human rights violations that it inflicts on all sections of the Palestini an people, and its apparent determination to resist any feasible settlement. Responding to the appeal from Palestinian civil society, we therefore declare that we will not: accept invitations to visit Israeli academic institutions; act as referees in any of their processes; participate in conferences funded, organised or sponsored by them, or otherwise cooperate with them. We will, however, continue to work with our Israeli colleagues in their individual capacities. We will maintain this position until the State of Israel complies with international law, and respects universal principles of human rights." 
What has turned the latest round of the BDS discourse into a high profile affair was the involvement of JK Rowling, the hugely popular author of the Harry Potter series. Rowling rejected the boycott proposal, writing: "What sits uncomfortably with me is that severing contacts with Israel's cultural and academic community means refusing to engage with some of the Israelis who are most pro-Palestinian, and most critical of Israel's government.” She went on to say, “Those are voices I'd like to hear amplified, not silenced." "A cultural boycott places immovable barriers between artists and academics who want to talk to each other, understand each other and work side-by-side for peace." 
Still, for Israel sympathizers Rowling’s position may be a mixed blessing. She noted "the Palestinian community has suffered untold justice and brutality, adding that “I want to see the Israeli government held to account for that injustice and brutality.” 
Rowling’s involvement indicates the difficulties of managing the BDS discourse in Great Britain. The academics’ call to boycott Israel was published in the left-leaning Guardian newspaper. The Guardian, a frequent platform for anti-Israel journalism, has a relatively small circulation. But Rowling’s comments attracted a larger audience, including the readers of the Telegraph which is normally more sympathetic to Israel. Rowling’s fans used the social media to spread the debate further afield. It is probably safe to assume that comparing Israel to some of the more villainous characters in the Harry Potter series, an epic battle between good and evil, is not a great exercise in public relations.



Israelis in Non-Israeli Universities
Ariella Azoulay: How to Become a Full Professor at an Ivy League School
Ariella Azoulay, (Ph.D. 1996 at the Cohn Institute, Tel Aviv University, supervised by Moshe Zuckermann "On the Possibility of Critical Art in Israel in the1970s & 1980s"), had a hard time making an academic career in Israel. A self-described lexicographer, her work has been devoted to demonstrating the alleged Nazi-like treatment of Palestinians by Israelis. Her critical approach to picture taking included commentary on “hidden reality” behind images. For example, in one shot of a group of Palestinians detained by the IDF, she imagined their torture. In another case, the caption behind a picture depicting a number of Palestinians behind a chain link fence made a direct comparisons to Auschwitz. Azoulay is a frequent collaborator of Adi Ophir, a radical philosopher from Tel Aviv University who “found” Israel to be ontologically on the same spectrum as Nazi Germany. On one occasion Ophir urged NATO strikes on Tel Aviv to force Israel out of the territories. 
Even the normally tolerant Israeli universities could not accommodate the brand of blatant activism masquerading as academic research. In the recent years she was an adjunct at Bar Ilan University, Tel Aviv University and listed as a fellow in Adi Ophir’s Political Lexicon at the Minerva Humanities Center of Tel Aviv University. 
But her luck changed dramatically when Beshara Doumani, the Director of Middle East Studies, Brown University offered her a position. Doumani, a leading pro-Palestinian activist in the United States, was apparently instrumental in getting Azoulay a full professorship in Modern Media/ Literature in Brown. In an announcement on the Middle East Studies website, directed to “colleagues and friends of Middle East studies,” he calls her promotion “great news.” 
As a signatory of the 2014 petition "Over 100 Middle East Studies Scholars and Librarians Call for the Boycott of Israeli Academic Institutions" along with Doumani, Azoulay is the latest in a well-known trend whereby radical Israeli academics are rewarded with positions in “friendly” departments abroad. Under normal circumstances her rather modest academic achievements would not qualify Azoulay for the position. But in the highly politicized Middle East scholarship, bashing Israel has its rewards.



General Articles
Academic Freedom in Great Britain in the Age of Terror
Britain, home of a large Muslim population, has struggled with home grown terrorism since the early 2000s. Surprisingly, a number of high profile attackers were radicalized or recruited while being students. For instance, the infamous “underwear” bomber Omar Faruok Abdulmuttalab attended University College London and Roshonara Choudhry, who tried to kill MP Stephen Timms, was an honor student at King's College London. 
To fight this phenomenon, the Labor Government of Tony Blair launched the Prevent program, a list of rules and regulations to stem radicalization on campus. Backing up of Prevent was intelligence gathering and policing of groups and individuals deemed to contribute to radicalization. 
A review of Prevent by the Conservative government introduced more limitations on extremist speakers on campus, a bone of contention between the government and professors and students concerned about academic freedom. 
But it was the growth of Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) that added urgency to the debate. The self-proclaimed Caliphate that rules swaths of Syria and Iraq is in dire need of medical doctors and information technology experts. According to sources, ISIS is also searching for nuclear scientists in order to work on its budding nuclear and radiological program. ISIS recruiters have successfully operated on British campuses, finding volunteers among radicalized students. Worth noting also that the National Union of Students refused to condemn ISIS. 
Under Theresa May, the Home Secretary, the new guidance adds: “When deciding whether or not to host a particular speaker, [higher education institutions] should consider carefully whether the views being expressed, or likely to be expressed, constitute extremist views that risk drawing people into terrorism or shared by terrorist groups.” In another limitation, events deemed potentially radical would be allowed to take place only if they can be challenged by contending views. 
The new directive has already mobilized academics who sent a petition to May complaining about restrictions on free speech on campus. To many activist faculty and students who host controversial speakers, the need to balance panels with counter views seem especially onerous and intrusive. Long accustomed to one-sided presentations, they are prepared to challenge the government on this and other issues embodied in the updated Prevent. 
While Britain is the epicenter for Islamist radicalization and subsequent terror recruitment, the new Prevent is a model for a larger discourse about academic freedom in the twenty first century where terror groups combine real violence with a sophisticated war of ideas. It is thus highly ironic that there should be opposition to balanced presentations, a key element of Prevent, an idea which originated by Wilhelm von Humboldt, in nineteenth century Germany.



Boycott Calls Against Israel
Anti-BDS and the American Jewish Students: Unity as Collateral Damage?
From an initial communal “backwater,” fighting BDS on campus emerged as the leading preoccupation of the Jewish community. Over the past two years, a large number of groups and initiatives were funded, often lavishly. As IAM described, an initiative supported by Sheldon Adelson, Haim Saban and other prominent philanthropists, promised to raise $50M for a new group called Campus Maccabees. Even the Israeli government got into action. In June 2015 Justice Minister announced a program to sue Israel boycotters.
Among others, the proliferation of initiatives was designed to manifest, resolve and unify in fighting BDS. In reality, however, the massive response to BDS exposed deep fissures among Jewish American students. 
In the article below, the respectable journalist and editor of the Jewish Week, Gary Rosenblatt analyzes the reasons. In his view, the right wing agenda of some of the anti-BDS groups is a poor match for the liberal Jewish student body. The Campus Maccabees seems to be particularly controversial, leading Haim Saban, one of the original sponsors to pull out. The seeming hostility between some of the anti-BDS advocates and the J-Street campus group is another source of tensions. Hillel International, the leading Jewish campus outreach has struggled to formulate a policy toward J-Street, as IAM reported. 
The campus divisions that have surfaced around BDS should be viewed within the broader trends in the American Jewish community. The Pew Survey and other opinion polls indicate that the majority of the younger cohorts are liberal and emotionally detached from Israel. As Rosenblatt noted, partisan tinged anti-BDS drives may leave them on the side-lines. 
There are no easy answers to the anti-BDS conundrum. Rosenblatt hopes that the groups can unite behind a more balanced approach. If not, Jewish unity on campus would become a collateral damage.



Israelis in Non-Israeli Universities
Orli Fridman in the Balkans: Spreading anti-Israel Message while Whitewashing Genocidal Serbian Leaders
A young Serbian who participated in a gay Pride Parade in Belgrade carrying a Star of David flag complained about harassment. Much to his surprise the person who verbally hectored him was Dr. Orli Fridman, an Israeli academic working in Belgrade. Fridman is a lecturer in the Center for Comparative Conflict Studies (CFCCS) which is part of Media and Communications (FMK) at Singidunum University in Belgrade. She received her BA degree at the Hebrew University in Political Science and Middle Eastern Studies and her MA at Tel Aviv University department of History of the Middle East. She got her PhD at the School of Conflict and Resolution (SCAR) George Mason University. 
Fridman uses a typical critical spin in her work which, as well known, provides one sided account of conflicts seen from the perspective of the “victims” de jour. For example, in an article published in the journal Balkan Transitional Justice on 30 March, 2015 "How Belgraders Remember the NATO Bombings" Fridman writes about “how did ordinary Belgraders” have experienced the days and nights under fire "as the Serbian state tries to construct a narrative of national victimhood around the 1999 NATO air strikes." Needless to say, in her critical account, there is no place for an explanation as to why did NATO bomb Belgrade. As well known, NATO undertook the attacks because the Serbians were massacring Muslims in the savage civil war. So much so that the massacre of more than 8,000 Muslim men and boys in the town of Srebrenica in July 1995, which was determined to be an act of genocide. 
Like many radical Israeli academics, Fridman does not miss an opportunity to add Israeli Jews to the category of blood lusty perpetrators: She added to her article that "In my years of working as a facilitator of encounters of groups in conflict between Israelis and Palestinians, as a Jewish Israeli, I have experienced the lack of empathy of my own people towards the suffering of Palestinians as the most challenging aspect of my work. It remains difficult to accept the lack of acknowledgement of the suffering of the other, even more so in recent years during Israeli attacks on Gaza, as I witness expressions of indifference and even joy towards the suffering of the Palestinian people." 
Not surprisingly, Fridman is a frequent collaborator of BGU Oren Yiftachel and a supporter of a binational state. In June 2004 Fridman presented a paper at a Haifa University conference on Comparative Aspects to the Bi-National State Option. Previously, in 2003–2004 she served as Yiftachel's research assistant while he held a visiting position at the United States Institute for Peace (USIP) in Washington DC. Yiftachel also worked together with Fridman at the Center for Comparative Conflict Studies (CFCCS) in 2013. 
According to the CFCCS website, the center would be leading a one-week intensive Study seminar on Comparative Memory Activism in Israel/Palestine and Serbia/Kosovo from November 22-29, 2015 under the sponsorship of the German Robert Bosch Stiftung: "Members of civil society organizations, activists, journalists and scholars engaged in Memory Work from Serbia and Kosovo are invited to apply to participate in this unique week-long program on the topics of Politics of Memory, Conflict Transformation and Memory Activism as related to the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict. The seminar will focus on memory work among Israelis and Palestinians as related to themes such as: hegemonic memories vs. alternative ones: the memory of 1948, the memory of 1967, the memory of the Jewish holocaust and others." 
Fridman has shown a remarkable understanding of the different academic rules in Israel as opposed to Serbia. In the former, her peers can portray Israel as an apartheid state and accuse the IDF of Nazi-type behavior without jeopardizing their academic career. In the latter, mentioning that the former Serbian leaders, Slobodan Milosevic, General Ratko Mladic and Radovan Karadzic were charged with war crimes and genocide in the International Criminal Court of Justice in the Hague is much more perilous. Indeed, whitewashing Serbian crimes by writing about Serbian “victimhood narrative” is a right step toward safeguarding one’s job and getting promoted. 
By keeping her position at Singidunum University, Fridman can also legitimize the Balkan beachhead of anti-Israeli rhetoric which she had helped to establish.








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