History of the Jews - summary from 750 BC to Israel-Palestine conflict
Let's look at a map and retrace the history and major events of the Jewish people throughout the world.
Part two of this video is titled The Israeli-Palestinian conflict and was posted in March 2018, summarising the conflict since 1917.
English translation & voiceover : Rahul Venkit
Original video in French:
Music: Spookster - Wayne Jones (From YouTube library)
Israel-Palestine conflict - summary from 1917 to present
This video summarises the Israeli-Palestinian conflict since the Balfour Declaration of 1917. Let's trace on a map how the conflict arose and developed until the present day.
Part one of this video, titled History of the Jews and posted in February 2018, addresses matters prior to 1917.
English translation & voiceover : Rahul Venkit
Original video in French:
Music: Trapped - Quincas Moreira (YouTube's Audio Library)
Conflict in Israel and Palestine: Crash Course World History 223
In which John Green teaches you about conflict in Israel and Palestine. This conflict is often cast as a long-term beef going back thousands of years, and rooted in a clash between religions. Well, that's not quite true. What is true is that the conflict is immensely complicated, and just about everyone in the world has an opinion about it. John is going to try to get the facts across in under 13 minutes.
Thought Café's series on the subject:
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Citation 1: Arthur James Balfour, Balfour Declaration (letter to Baron Rothschild, leader of British Jewish community). 1917.
Crash Course in Jewish History 1. Ancient Israel Dr. Henry Abramson
Part 1 of a lightning-fast, four-lecture tour through Jewish history from earliest times to the present day. Delivered at the Young Israel of Lawrence-Cedarhurst, September 4, 2019.
History of Ancient Israel and Judah explained in 5 minutes
History of ancient Israel and Judah explained in 5 minutes
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History of Israel : Every Year
The root cause of Israel/Palestine conflict
In 10 minutes, this video strives to answer the below questions:
- What was the root cause of the Israel/Palestine conflict?
- How did it start?
- How was the state of Israel established?
- Why can't Palestinians and Israelis have peace together?
- Is it true that Muslims, Christians, and Jews lived peacefully together in Palestine during Ottoman rule?
- Is it true that Zionist Jews occupied Palestine?
- Is it true that Jews only owned 3% of Palestine in 1923?
- Is it true that Jews made up 3% of Palestine population in 1878?
- How much of land did Jews own in Palestine in 1923 compared to today?
- What was the effect of the 5 waves of immigrant Jews to Palestine?
- Is it true that Jews make up 50% of Palestine population now?
- Do Palestinians have the right to fight against occupation?
- What was the role of UK and USA in this conflict?
- What is Haganah, Irgun, Stern(Lehi) ?
- What is the Balfour declaration 1917?
- What is the Big Palestinian Revolution 1936?
- What is the Peel commission 1937 ?
- What is the UN partition plan 181 (1947) ?
- What happened in the 1948 war Nakba war?
Jewish Diaspora Timeline Explanation
The History of Israel - Full Documentary
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Overview of early Judaism part 1 | World History | Khan Academy
An overview of the stories of the Torah (first 5 books of the Hebrew Bible and the Christian Old Testament).
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World History on Khan Academy: From the earliest civilizations to the modern world, geography, religion, trade, and politics have bound peoples and nations together — and torn them apart. Take a journey through time and space and discover the fascinating history behind the complex world we inhabit today.
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History of Palestine & Israel (The israeli palestinian conflict) in COUNTRYBALLS
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More notes :
Jesus born in jerusalem
before the kingdom of israel the 12 israeli tribes shared the land then saul united them in one
USA was a big helper of israel
Why People Hated the Jews (The Israeli-Palestinian Conflict, pt 1)
Can you spot one mistake in this video? The mistake will be addressed in the next couple of days.
edit: the Polish flag has been replaced with the Indonesian flag. These two flags look very similar, and it is easy to confuse them.
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Archer, Peter. Religion 101: from Allah to Zen Buddhism, an Exploration of the Key People, Practices, and Beliefs That Have Shaped the Religions of the World. Adams Media, 2013.
Cohn-Sherbok, Dan, and El Alami Dawoud Sudqi. The Palestine-Israeli Conflict: a Beginner's Guide. Oneworld, 2015.
Morris, Benny. 1948 And after: Israel and the Palestinians. Clarendon, 2003.
Oren, Michael B. Six Days of War: June 1967 and the Making of the Modern Middle East. Ballantine Books, 2017.
Rogan, Eugene L., and Avi Shlaim. The War for Palestine Rewriting the History of 1948. Cambridge University Press, 2010.
Scott-Baumann, Michael. The Middle East 1908-2011. Hodder Education, 2016.
Scott-Baumann, Mike. Access to History for the Ib Diploma: the Arab -Israeli Conflict 1945-79. Hodder Education, 2012.
Shlaim, Avi, and William Roger Louis. The 1967 Arab-Israeli War: Origins and Consequences. Cambridge University Press, 2012.
The Arab-Israeli Conflict Explained: World History Review
Please support the summer video World History drive! Subscribe to HipHughes History, it's stupid easy and free Be sure to check out my new video on the crisis: Cray Cray in the Middle East. If you are walking around without the basics on Israel, Palestine and the general Arab-Israeli Conflict then you are cray cray! Take 15 minutes and learn enough so you can feel part of the world community. Light on content and big on ideas, this video should give you enough to survive any dinner party or World History test. Check out over 200 HipHughes History videos at
History of Israel
The History of Israel.
Israel and Palestine Conflict - Israel Point of View
History of Israel and Palestine Conflict from Israel Point of View.
Israel-Palestine Conflict: Background, Summary, History, Facts, Research, Arguments (2004)
Image and Reality of the Israel--Palestine Conflict is a non-fiction book by Norman G. Finkelstein, first published in 1995. About the book:
It is a study of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. Finkelstein examines and scrutinizes popular historical versions of the conflict by authors such as Joan Peters, Benny Morris, Anita Shapira and Abba Eban. The text draws upon Finkelstein's doctoral political science work. The 2003 revised edition offers an additional appendix devoted to criticism of Michael Oren's 2002 bestseller Six Days of War: June 1967 and the Making of the Modern Middle East.
Finkelstein, expanding upon his doctorate thesis, writes that the modern Zionist historical tradition is based on a series of ideologically-charged systematic biases, all of which face considerable problems when measured up with the actual record in his view. For example, he specifically refers to the Palestinian exodus before Israeli independence and the purported causes. Finkelstein credits Zionist military aggression upon Palestinian villages and calls for a transfer of populations as driving Palestinian refugees out of their lands, rather than a voluntary exodus occurring mixed in with orders to leave from Arabic leaders and other factors as Israeli historians have written.
Supportive reviews appeared in publications such as The Guardian and the London Review of Books. Critical reviews drawing problems with Finkelstein's historical work appeared in publications such as the Middle East Quarterly.
Noam Chomsky remarked in The Guardian that he found the book to be the most revealing study of the historical background of the conflict.
London Review of Books published a review stating that the book served as both an impressive analysis of Zionist ideology and a searing but scholarly indictment of Israel's treatment of the Arabs since 1948.
The Middle East Quarterly ran a highly critical review by Daniel Pipes, who stated that Finkelstein hates the State of Israel with a venom and provides nothing worth reading since Finkelstein dwells obsessively with Israel's faults and shows no interest at all in Arabs. Pipes specifically pans how Finkelstein time and again compares Israelis to Nazis, and on the most minor of pretexts, which Pipes sees as the most noxious aspect of Image and Reality.
Historian Avi Shlaim remarked that the book makes a major contribution to the study of the Arab-Israeli conflict which deserves to be widely read, especially in the United States.
The Truth Behind The Israel & Palestine Conflict
The Truth Behind The Israel & Palestine Conflict.
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Why Isn't There a Palestinian State?
Why don't the Palestinians have their own country? Is it the fault of Israel? Of the Palestinians? Of both parties? David Brog, Executive Director of the Maccabee Task Force, shares the surprising answers.
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If Israel just allowed the Palestinians to have a state of their own, there would be peace in the Middle East, right? That’s what you hear from UN ambassadors, European diplomats and most college professors.
But what if I told you that Israel has already offered the Palestinians a state of their own - and not just once, but on five separate occasions?
Don’t believe me?
Let’s review the record.
After the breakup of the Ottoman Empire following World War I, Britain took control of most of the Middle East, including the area that constitutes modern Israel.
Seventeen years later, in 1936, the Arabs rebelled against the British, and against their Jewish neighbors.
The British formed a task force – the Peel Commission – to study the cause of the rebellion. The commission concluded that the reason for the violence was that two peoples – Jews and Arabs – wanted to govern the same land.
The answer, the Peel Commission concluded, would be to create two independent states – one for the Jews, and one for the Arabs. A two-state solution. The suggested split was heavily in favor of the Arabs. The British offered them 80 percent of the disputed territory; the Jews, the remaining 20 percent. Yet, despite the tiny size of their proposed state, the Jews voted to accept this offer. But the Arabs rejected it and resumed their violent rebellion. Rejection number one.
Ten years later, in 1947, the British asked the United Nations to find a new solution to the continuing tensions. Like the Peel Commission, the UN decided that the best way to resolve the conflict was to divide the land.
On November 7, 1947, the UN voted to create two states. Again, the Jews accepted the offer. And again, the Arabs rejected it, only this time, they did so by launching an all-out war. Rejection number two.
Jordan, Egypt, Iraq, Lebanon and Syria joined the conflict. But they failed. Israel won the war, and got on with the business of building a new nation. Most of the land set aside by the UN for an Arab state – the West Bank and east Jerusalem – became occupied territory; occupied not by Israel, but by Jordan.
Twenty years later, in 1967, the Arabs, led this time by Egypt and joined by Syria and Jordan, once again sought to destroy the Jewish State.
The 1967 conflict, known as the Six Day War, ended in a stunning victory for Israel. Jerusalem and the West Bank, as well as the area known as the Gaza Strip, fell into Israel’s hands. The government split over what to do with this new territory. Half wanted to return the West Bank to Jordan and Gaza to Egypt in exchange for peace. The other half wanted to give it to the region’s Arabs, who had begun referring to themselves as the Palestinians, in the hope that they would ultimately build their own state there.
Neither initiative got very far. A few months later, the Arab League met in Sudan and issued its infamous “Three No’s:” No peace with Israel. No recognition of Israel. No negotiations with Israel. Again, a two-state solution was dismissed by the Arabs, making this rejection number three.
For the complete script, visit
House of Israel Timeline
Big picture overview of the House of Israel through the Old Testament
Why Do People Hate Jews?
What causes antisemitism? Mr. Beat takes a deep dive to answer this question.
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Music by Electric Needle Room (Matt Beat)
Even though Jews make up less than one quarter of one percent of the world’s population, they are one of the most targeted minority groups in the world. Why all the hate for the Jews?
Before we look at why people hate Jews, also known as Antisemitism, we need to define “Jew.” A Jew is someone who identifies with the cultural community whose traditional religion is Judaism and who traces their ancestry to the ancient Hebrew people of Israel, all the way back to Abraham. Jewish people are considered an ethnoreligious group. Both an ethnic group and a religion. There are plenty who identify as Jews yet are not religious. Israel’s Law of Return, which is the law that gives Jews the right to visit and be a citizen of Israel, says a Jew is someone with either a Jewish mother or who has converted to Judaism.
Anyway, during the time of Jesus in ancient Israel, many were of course Jewish, including Jesus himself. After Jesus died, his followers started a new religion called Christianity. As Christianity spread, and as more and more Roman emperors converted to the religion, Jews became marginalized in society, even though Jews worshipped the same God as Christians did. Roman rulers viewed the refusal of the Jewish community to accept Jesus as the Messiah as a threat. They straight up passed laws that discriminated against Jews. In the year 399, a law saying Jews couldn’t marry Christians, in 439, a law saying Jews couldn’t hold positions in government. In 531, a law saying they couldn’t appear as witnesses against Christians in court. Rumors began to spread that Jews had horns and tails, and that they killed Christian children and used their blood for rituals.
In the Middle Ages, many societies forced Jews to live in segregated ghettos and wear special clothing. The Catholic Church did not allow Jews to own land, so Jews couldn’t build up wealth through property. However, the Church also didn’t let Christians loan money for profit. Jews could, so they often turned to money lending to build up wealth. Due to the fact that nearly every moneylender happened to be Jewish, this ended up creating a stereotype that Jews were greedy. I mean, people who loan money and charge interest throughout history have rarely been seen in a positive light, amIright? Christian rulers used Jewish money to build extravagant churches and build up armies.
By the 11th century, Christianity dominated Europe, and the main minority religion was Judaism. Jews seemed to be the one group Christians could not convert, seen as outsiders. By this time, the Catholic Church was even teaching that Jews were responsible for the death of Jesus. And then, the Black Death. During the 14th century, the bubonic plague spread quickly across Europe, killing around ⅓ of its entire population. Since this was before science, people had no idea what was causing it. Due to superstition and fear, and without any evidence whatsoever, Christians blamed Jews for causing the plague, accusing them of poisoning wells to spread the disease.