Tel Aviv Review

Showcasing the latest developments in the realm of academic and professional research and literature, about the Middle East and global affairs. We discuss Israeli, Arab and Palestinian society, the Jewish world, the Middle East and its conflicts, and issues of global and public affairs with scholars, writers and deep-thinkers.

https://tlv1.fm/telavivreview

Eine durchschnittliche Folge dieses Podcasts dauert 29m. Bisher sind 532 Folge(n) erschienen. Alle 4 Tage erscheint eine Folge dieses Podcasts.

Gesamtlänge aller Episoden: 11 days 5 hours 19 minutes

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Israel’s Ellis Island, Behind Barbed Wire


Quarantine wasn’t invented for corona. At the start of statehood, Israel encouraged mass immigration while seeking to prevent mass disease by putting immigrants through a quarantine camp called Shaar Ha’aliya. Rhona Seidelman, a historian of...


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   41m
 
 

Labor’s Love’s Lost


Dr Laura Wharton analyzes the ideological and institutional decline of the Labor Party up until the 1970s


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   34m
 
 

Religiously Democratic?


Prof. Daniel Statman discusses his new co-authored book “State and Religion is Israel,” a joint legal and philosophical attempt to conceptualize the role of religion in democratic regimes


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   37m
 
 

But Somebody Has to Do It


In “Dirty Work: Essential Jobs and the Hidden Toll of Inequality in America,” Eyal Press takes a tough look at the people squeezed in the middle of America's moral pyramid


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   40m
 
 

Kahane Lives On


Although he came to prominence in Israel, as the undisputed emblem of the far-right, Rabbi Meir Kahane was a quintessential American Jew, claims Prof. Shaul Magid in a new book


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 2021-08-16  37m
 
 

Creating Killers (Rerun)


One of the most controversial questions about the Holocaust is whether it should be seen as a universal human problem, or a unique horror perpetrated by Germans on Jews. At the heart of this question lies the work of Christopher Browning, author of...


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 2021-08-09  43m
 
 

The Past Is Never Dead – But Maybe It Should Be


After reporting on the cruelest wars of the late 20th century, journalist and cultural critic David Rieff concluded that remembering history was no defense against repeating it, and could even be a culprit. His book, , explains why.


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 2021-08-02  41m
 
 

A City in Text


Dr Yair Wallach, Senior Lecturer in Israel Studies at SOAS, University of London, discusses his new book , which focuses on the changing nature and meaning of text – from stone inscriptions to street names to business cards – in Jerusalem of...


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 2021-07-26  34m
 
 

The Many Faces of Edward Said


Timothy Brennan, Professor of Comparative Literature at the University of Minnesota, has published a new biography of Edward Said, the feted Palestinian-American scholar and public intellectual, and his former PhD advisor at Columbia...


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 2021-07-19  41m
 
 

Climate Change: A Middle Eastern Perspective


Dan Rabinowitz, Professor of Sociology at Tel Aviv University, discusses his new book , analyzing the role of the Middle East as both a major generator and a primary victim of climate change, the dashed and renewed hopes for a coherent climate...


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 2021-07-12  41m