http://Questionnaire 1

Online Survey

The survey will start on  September 15th, 2020

This project invites women to share concrete suggestions, what they want to see in any kind of a 1325 Peace Accord. This is an invitation to talk about women’s politics. 

Share your voice!
What would you like to discuss in peace negotiations? 

Questionnaire 1  Israeli and Palestinian women

Questionnaire 2  International women 

We are interested in responses from women with a high degree of empathy, with a high level of social competence, who are not limited in their “identity” but are boundless in their humanity, spirituality, creativity and who sketch new ways of living together.

A collection of this survey will be taken into publications and serve as inspirations for women’s topics at the negotiation table.

A collection of this survey will be taken into publications and serve as inspirations for women’s topics at the negotiation table.

Invitation 1 Israel Palestine

Share concrete suggestions, what you want to see in any kind of a Woman’s Peace Accord.
Talk politics!

Invitation 2 Internationals

How can internationals support Israeli and Palestinian women in their approach towards meaningful participation. 

Women Panel at "Shine a Light"

Hi everyone my name is Leymah Gbowee I’m a Liberian peace activist a women’s right advocate, 2011 Nobel peace prize winner.

it has been said that the impact of conflict on women’s lives is a reflection of the interaction during peace time

this simply means the laws the policies the practices that we see in our communities in peace time are exacerbated those ones that are negative towards women are exacerbated but during wartime

also see as women continue to bear the bronze of conflict is that we see women like myself are mobilizing their communities for peace they are the ones advocating for humanitarian assistance they are the ones advocating for ceasefire they are the ones advocating for the cessation of hostilities

today we’re going to have a conversation with a group of amazing women from the alliance of middle east peace. These women are doing fantastic work in their different communities for peace between Israel and Palestine

we all know that this conflict has been ongoing for decades and I firmly believe that peace can only come in that region with the full inclusion and participation of women from both sides

we’re going to have an amazing conversation and we’re going to talk about many things I have a panel of eight fantastic women

and I’d like to welcome you all ladies as we have this beautiful conversation, I’m excited

welcome welcome everyone welcome

let me start with Huda who that you are the one who have been kind of like the rebel rouser trying to bring everything together as part of outlet

let me just ask you as you tell us briefly what is alma’s vision and (I mean as we talk with me let’s not take out the feminist part)

what is the feminist vision for inclusive political strategy as you all seek for peace between Israel and Palestine?

Huda Abauarquob

thank you lima it’s an honor to be with you on this panel with this amazing group of women that since 2014 I’ve almost worked with every one of them to move the piece a little bit forward to get women together to march together

 that’s my vision see women working together in order to end this conflict to stop the pain that we are feeling every day because of the occupation and to have a space for our children to grow up in peace and in harmony

the vision is to have women in every table that has to do with peace and conflict resolution

it’s about time for us as Israeli and as Palestinian women to be included in making peace ending the conflict and bringing a lot of prosperity for our country

Leymah Gbowee

well, you said it all the vision is peace for women and when you many spaces when you talk women you talk feminism people get offended let me ask about what is what do you think is a feminist strategy for peace between Israel and Palestine

Huda Abauarquob

well, I think women can contribute in a very crucial way to the process because we are coming with our own qualities that men don’t have and when I say men don’t have I don’t want them to feel that we are trying to exclude them the opposite we are not about exclusion we are about inclusion

but these qualities were put aside for many many years

the quality of understanding the holistic approaches the quality of understanding processes these qualities men cannot provide to the table and peace is all about processing peace is all about healing the ones that people had during the conflict and we really had to look at these things and understand that there is inseparable connection between peace and development

And for us to reach peace we need to empower people to have a voice to stand up against oppression and these things are ought to be done through education and education should be the key in the hands of the women because we know how to do

It it’s not a slogan it’s facts

Leymah Gbowee

my mouth is holistic approach and the question is in peace inclusive political strategy Shiri what does that look like for Israel and Palestine an inclusive political strategy

Shiri Levinas

well first of all I want to say thank you also to Leymah and all the wonderful women in this panel and in the ground doing the work that we are actually talking about

and I want to continue what Amal was saying I think whenever we talk about peace process, we need to talk about multi-dimension strategy and processes

and what I would like to achieve in our joint effort is an ecosystem one that know to work together develop trust and cooperation and partnership

and I think we can only do it if we commit to inclusiveness and diversity

in our work and by that, I mean we should dare to touch and discuss issues like privilege our relationship among ourselves acknowledge the difference between women not just between men and women but between different women group

and also, I think we need to remove the gatekeeper

I think that often time we use gate peeper a gatekeeper and we are measuring we use measuring tape to measure who is feminist enough

who is educated enough who holds to the right opinion enough who belongs here and who doesn’t and I think we have to remove those barriers within our own movement our own actions in order to make sure that we make room for peace for everyone

Leymah Gbowee

Rawan let me come to you removing the gatekeeper recently someone said amongst the in the women’s movement it’s time for us to stop holding the mic up for other women to talk and it’s time for us to pass the mic

and so how do you in in terms of passing the mic on to the younger generation what is your vision for an inclusive political strategy as a young person within Israel and Palestine

Rawan Odeh

Leymah that’s a great question it’s one that I’m always almost screaming at everyone that I talked to

You know living in Hawada I experienced my younger brother handcuffed and taken away by the Israeli army

I watched my father break his back working in a settlement just to get food on the table

and every day every morning and evening in Israel on the Israeli checkpoint I see myself and I see how it takes away my humanity my innocence and my freedom and then I look at myself a 25 year old girl from Hawada and I also see my cousins married off at 18.

you know I’m part of a society that says I’m not enough without a head scarf and a husband and children, preferably sons

so, in this situation where I find myself I also see the older generation of leaders continuing to hold the mic and what I think the future is in terms of getting our power back and our voice back is to find allies

so that’s what I do I speak to everyone within the Israeli side in the U.S government in Europe it’s time to speak up and speak truth to power

but I don’t think someone will hand me a mic I’m gonna have to take it with my own power my own voice  and just like you said there was a quote that said  it’s time to stop being politely angry I have followed into your shoes and really  said what needs to be said for both fronts the Palestinian-Israeli peace run

but also the women’s liberation front because we as women in the region were murdered and killed and both governments don’t protect us our societies have patriarchal elements in them and we need liberation too

Leymah Gbowee

thank you Hamutal I hope I have your name right did I pronounce that right

Hamutal Gouri

you pronounce it perfectly

Leymah Gbowee

okay so there are all of these roadblocks to our involvement and so you are talk, we’re having a conversation about a feminist political strategy

how do we get there in the middle of all of the roadblocks the culture the tradition the discrimination.

what kind of work can we do before we get to that inclusive political strategy?

Hamutal Gouri

wow that’s a great big question,  I think Amal said that we have to see the connection between peace and development

I think we also need to talk about the deep connection between peace

and equality

and I think that the way for us to move forward together and I very much agree with Shiri is by acknowledging the differences

acknowledging the different identities

acknowledging our privileges I say this is a Jewish Israeli woman understanding that there are differences

but there’s something really deep and extremely powerful that connects us all as women as the bearers of life as the bearers of hope

and I think what makes me hopeful and optimistic is first of all of you amazing women here

 but also the fact that we were able to do this work together to cry together to be angry together to love each other to support each other

to take a few minutes and come back and not walk away from the table

and I think that in a nutshell as long as we remember that we stay around the table and we do this time and time again

and we develop this intersectional feminist toolkit for peace building because this is what we do this is what we’ve been doing and it you know so it will take what it takes

we’ve some of us have been doing it for a very long time and we stand on the shoulders of giants who’ve been doing this even longer than us

and as long as we do not walk away from the table, we do not give up we create these courageous spaces where we stay together and we support

each other and we remind each other just how precious how precious this partnership is

Leymah Gbowee

thank you so much if something you said that really struck a chord there can be no peace without equality and what we’ve seen over and over in this region is the ability of a male dominated room trying to negotiate peace

Nivine let me come to you did I pronounce that right? Nivine?

Nivine Sandouka

yes you did it’s Nivine

Leymah Gbowee

so I mean this whole conversation of inclusiveness and there is all this conversation about equality

where do you think we can start because for us to get to inclusive political strategy there has to be the recognition that we equals

you know

equal in everything because god created all of us with blood running through our veins and we have rights and according to the un convention

so when we start how do we even start this advocacy across both lines Israel Palestine

how do we start the whole conversation about equality?

Nivine Sandouka

yeah

so first of all thank you so much for having me here today it’s such an honor and a privilege to be amongst such women leaders from Palestine and Israel and also from Liberia

I think that first of all what we need to be focusing on is the fact that as women we have accessibility to our communities as well

This is where the part of inclusiveness comes in

we are representatives also of our families and also of our communities as well

we know their needs

we know what works well

what doesn’t work well

and how to actually present those communities

and I think we should get outside of the idea of having one traditional leader who is going to lead and to pre-present

we need to have leaders that actually whether they are women or men but they should be feminists

who are able to come up and speak on behalf of those communities

and have that inclusive a voice as well

the other point that I wanted to make maybe it’s this idea that we always need to be recognized

and the question is recognized by whom? and why do we need this recognition? while we should be demanding to be on the table and to come up with our own initiative as women as feminists to have some sort of an initiative prepared working on it and then taking it forward to different decision makers

we’re not waiting for recognition we are waiting for action from our side

thank you

Leymah Gbowee

I really do love that and let me come to you Fida

let me come to you Fida, recognition accessibility all of this that  Nivine talks about its power

because we all know that power is inherent in the people

and if we are working with communities we have power

how is it that the power that we possess has never translated into access to political power how can we change that?

Fida Nara Tabony

thank you for the question and it’s really honored to be here

I believe as a feminist Palestinian women who live inside Islam part of the minority starting with leadership in communities is the basic to take it and continue from that to make a change in the different level

it’s important not just to start in communities it’s really important to start with and giving the opportunity for marginalizing community women from a woman who lead their community

we should ask ourselves who are not around this table which voice are missing and this is really important and this is the feminist level of  bringing a that we bring to the peace process

it’s really important the first level when women will start to be

activist and leader in their community the hope and the change they can see the change they can feel the hope it will give them the power it will change a community

and then we can take it for the next level the local level and then the national level and the international level

so bringing the opportunity for other

opening door for our other this is the main role that we have as a feminist woman

when we are around the table when we are part of the making decision in a different project

Leymah Gbowee

Thank you Fida. Fida says something opening doors creating opportunities for other women and I believe that is the first step to inclusive political strategy

what other ways can we ask feminists begin the process already before we take it to the next level?

Samah Aalaime

I think that we have to learn to give the voice for the  the woman

who we cannot hear their voices even in the grass roots movements and communities and local communities

our role as a feminist is to hear to learn and to be modest to know the reality of the you know the real woman around us before we translate and their voices to strategy or before we decide to open the door

maybe they want us to send us to that round table and maybe sometimes they have to be there here they’re physically and they have to speak behind themselves

so, I think that our role is to start with learning recognition and to be modest and then to find the next thing that I think it’s important to find the similarities and the shared struggle or the shared opinions

and to try to gather women from different issues from different communities together around a shared goal

and this is another strategy that I do believe in and it can cross you know nationality religion and other backgrounds or you know limitations that borders that usually you know keep us far from each other

so to learn and to find the shared er struggles or to share shared sometimes pain or shared goals and then I do believe in you know planning who’s speaking when we have to be

speaking and then we’ll start that you know the activism or you call it open the doors but I call it activism

Leymah Gbowee

thank you thank you Samah

As I listen to all of you there are many themes that has come out of this conversation we’ve had conversations about peace and development peace and equality we’ve had conversations about we have heard humanity our collective humanity I’ve heard about the shared pain

but then also the shared vision they’ve I think where we are right now is how do we harness all of this and become a force to move forward with

but I’ll go to the next question

before going to the next question

years ago I’ve been involved in the middle east somehow long before even the Nobel

yes I was invited to Egypt where the former first lady Suzanne Mubarak was trying to start something called the middle east of the Arab women peace and peace network

and we went to that meeting and it was very interesting for me I still have never been in a room where the power dynamics amongst women was very high at the time

and so there was a recognition that women can bring peace but sadly that recognition never really translated unfortunately at that meeting the Palestinian women were not represented they did not come because apparently they didn’t trust all of the other regions and I don’t know how true that is today, the Israeli women were not invited because of course they came from that side but even in all of the field processes of trying to put women together there is one common theme that women are definitely the drivers of peace

what do you think and I’ll start with all of you because I’m looking at the time

what do you all think women between Israel and Palestine can bring to the peace table in this 21st century in Covid area or even post-covid era

what can you bring that can transform this whole peace process from talk shop into actual action and I’ll start with

let me start with Nivine and then I’ll come to Samah

what do you think women can bring to the table now that they’ve never done before that can change the dynamics

like this is the last meaning in a soccer match and you one strategy for victory

what strategies are you all bringing to the table that we can finally breathe we’ve got in the …

Nivine Sandouka

yeah so that’s actually a good question

I think that there are two separate strategies that we need to be utilizing here

One is that we have accessibility to decision makers and we have the ability to not have the ability but maybe the circustances around us allow us that opportunity to access decision makers and have our voices heard

so that is one strategy that as women as individuals taking everything that we hear back from our communities but also taking that

message forward to decision makers and different leaders as well

And the other strategy would be our ability to come together and organize

There are so many issues that hold us together as a community whether we are Palestinian or Israeli we both felt lost we both are have so many things in common but the thing is how do we start recognizing

each other’s experience and building on that experience and narratives towards one movement that can put pressure on decision makers and come up with our own initiative to peace

Leymah Gbowee

let me hear from you Samah

Samah Aalaime

well, I remember when you was here in “Navisha … salam”

I remember your speech and the one you know important sentence

that I remember from that magnificent amazing speech that was that your impression about the Palestinian and the Israeli woman that we are not ready yet

you say that and I remember that I cried that night you said that

we are not ready to sacrifice we are not ready to handle the pain of this shared struggle

that we have and I see here Hamutal and Huda that they were in that night with us

and I think that you know many years after I think five years after I do feel that we are not really… you were right. You know we don’t offer enough

we live still part of us still live in denial about the other people suffering and if I want to do something or I dream to get that vision or shared vision of bringing peace to our region

I will start with the recognition and with the denial

and with them you know the knowledge means that what we are expecting to have and to be prepared that this is gonna be tough and politically economically the media…

we have to be prepared for what is going to you know what we have to handle in the next future we want to change

because change is painful and we have to you know to be empowered inside in order to be ready to the next you know step of struggle

and I do believe that what’s happened the last few months in with the covid 19 and it’s it was really painful for most of the feminists that I know regarding the gender-based violence half femicide

and we saw what what’s happened economically with for women in period of crisis but from the other side we say that we saw that most of the barriers and walls that were like imaginary was you know will build between us fall apart with this virus

we found amazing opportunities as feminists to collaborate and forgetting about all, you’re not forgetting but, we can pause you know a lot of things that keep us from collaboration before

and we did manage to build coalitions administrations movements statements and to work together so for many months during the covet 19 we did that

so I think that we have to learn the lesson and to you know to move forward to escalate this success or small success and to translate it not

only for you know fighting or compelling for you know gender-based violence or poverty or excluding of women from you know from decision making everywhere

and to learn how to you know to lead this methods also bringing peace

our region

and this is the this is my you know dream for the next few years

Leymah Gbowee

thank you so much and you know one of the things that we tend to I apologize if I make people feel uncomfortable with what I see..

Samah Aalaime

you were very honest and we needed that

Leymah Gbowee

Yes, one of the things that I’ve come to realize is that we cannot build peace on falsehood and we can build peace on pretense

and in most of the different spaces that we all try to function from, and this is not just an Israeli-Palestinian thing it’s even with Liberia, we have to be very honest to say this is the way we want to go

and Samah raised some very crucial issues about being able to bond and work together collectively around issues that are seemingly not political sexual gender-based violence chemistry and all of these different things

why are we able to do that or how can we translate that kind of mobilization into peace?

Hamutal Gouri

I just want to say I actually have a slightly different recollection

of my experience of what you said in your amazing speech at “Navisha … salam” what I recall you saying is if you’re not serious if you’re not willing to go all the way if you are not able or ready to keep the hope for people when they are unable to keep the hope from themselves don’t even start and for me this was this was not only inspiring but it was about, you know, this moment of truth when we say to ourselves are we serious about this? are we you know committed to this with all our might? and for me this was yes

yes and it’ll take whatever it will take so it’s interesting that that my experience was this but

I think that in my experience as a as a Jewish Israeli who’s been doing anti-occupation and peace work for, I don’t know 40 years almost, there’s the elephant in the room which is the occupation

it’s the elephant in the feminist room we’re able to collaborate again around gender-based violence and pain equity and health and many other issues but there comes a point where we hit this huge elephant in the room and the only way that we can remove the elephant from the room is to acknowledge that it’s there and say there is a huge elephant in this room it’s causing everybody pain, because you know when an elephant moves in the room it steps on foot, you know it’s causing mayhem and damage and pain and I think we need to be honest about this and say:

if we are ever to remove this elephant from the room if we’re ever to come together in a really meaningful way, in a way that will create hope for the future, then we must acknowledge this elephant and then we must remove it from the table

and I think I don’t know I think I don’t want to speak for anyone else

but myself I’m so ready to do that I am so ready to look at this elephant

in the eyes and say leave just go we’re ready for some really courageous

conversations

Leymah Gbowee

I mean we’ve all recognized that, and I’m going to go around the room, to those who have not spoken with this question so feel free when one person finished to join in

and I’ll give you the last question

but let me start from sherry we recognize that we have the power women to bring peace feminists we have all of the ability to do that honestly as an Israeli or a Palestinian woman

what do you think is needed to get to where you need to get to

from Shiri to Fida to Amal and then to Rawan who’s the young woman here

Shiri Levinas

I will be a little figurative and I would say what I think we need is a mirror

because when I look at this question what women bring to the table and peace processes I think first of all women bring courage

When a woman especially in a militarized society like Israel and Palestine stand up to talk about peace or security the amount of objection attack obstacles she face is enormous

and yet so many women do

second I think women bring care. Most of the women I met in the course of my work over the years acted because they care they care for their society their families their sisters their country not for jobs not for money not for power but generally to make their society a better place

I think women also bring flexibility whether we were born this way or we were brought up this way women managed to use creative thinking strategies cooperation and partnership oftentimes we do it just so we can

Survive

the reality is so harsh for women across the world that we do it we have to do it and women are realistic I know it’s kind of like the upside of oh women are naif

so now women are realistic they are the opposite of naif

women bear the burden of life on their shoulders on their bodies and their skin

they know what life really looks like and what it takes and what it asks for us

so women bring reality into the peace process and conflict resolution they bring the reality into the room and together with that they bring years of experience of courage of care creativity flexibility

and therefore, I want a mirror because the main problem is that we may be see it but most of the women that act do not see themselves this way

they don’t look in the mirror and see how courageous creative smart realistic amazing they are

and I think they looking at this mirror, we can very easily see that without women, there will be no peace.

Leymah Gbowee

let me take from you, Fida

Fida Nara Tabony

I believe and I think that community the power of group the power of community the solidarity that we can build together as a feminist woman is the basic for making a change

when you build a resilience in community, which is really we filled it in the covid 19 very in the basic of the level of the community, it will give back the hope, people will see the change

People will listen, women will listen for each other, women will listen for different narrative for each other will understand different identity for each other and there are this and we will understand that we have the same problem then we can build the power of being together and making a change together

it will start from the basic of the daily life and then we can take it for the peace process

it’s important and not losing the hope in our way. Friendship between women help us not to lose the hope and friendship between the woman will help us to listen, friendship and with between women and people will help us to not leaving the table

and take care who is not here and who is here

this is the way that I see this is things will change and we have the big change and we will bring the peace

this is how I feel, this is my responsibility in my way in this process

to bring the friendship the listening to others and not losing the hope this is our responsibility

Leymah Gbowee

thank you Fida. So now Amal and then we’ll end with Rawan.

Amal Elsana

So as an indigenous Palestinian women who grow up in one of the unrecognized villages of the Negev lacking water electricity and basic needs and spending the first 12 years of her life as a shopper to make a living for her family and then do all this activism for the last 25 years

I come up with these four lessons learned about us women

and it might not to be, night be nice to hear it, when we all women but we have to face it

one I really juggled with the question Leymah you presented how come

all this community work that we have been doing all this year is not

translated into political power?

And I think the answer is embedded in these three points:

One that we have to understand that we don’t have to agree on hundred percent.

we will never agree on hundred percent and if we wait for that there is no solution for any crisis

if we have 60 percent 70 percent let’s get together and work in this 60

and, believe me, the differences will take care of themselves when we are in the process

The second thing is that just doing ground up power building is not enough. We need to change the structural aspects of this conflict and sometimes we women play the same game as men that’s created by them. No.

We need to create our game and we need to create the new rules

we can’t play their game it’s a big failure we see it when we need to understand that from history nations get liberated politically and then women were pushed back in the kitchen so we need to understand there is no liberation political or social unless the women are getting full acknowledgement and full rights like men

and the last point that I really want to make is that we have women to understand that we have a very deep connections at women we cannot shift our loyalty every time there is a big bomb in Gaza or a big bang in Tel Aviv

we have deep connections nationality patriarchy, all this intersectionality are important, but we should know that this deep

connection should bring us together no matter what is happening there we have to stick to it

we have to stick to it even if there is a war here or an attack there

we have to stick another play shifting reality every time we have a meeting. No, I’m not coming to the meeting because something happened in Gaza or something happened in Tel Aviv

if we are real we have to stick on what we have in common and go with it

Leymah Gbowee

thank you so much Rawan let me hear from you my darling go on

Rawan Odeh

I think for me you know thinking about this incredible room of women and this really rich conversation

I think back to my work with new story leadership I run a cooperation program for Israelis and Palestinians in DC.

and almost every time I am the only women or the minority in a meeting in congress I am the only Palestinian and I’m the only one that’s under 30.

And so I think how can we get that political power and to all of you watching I’m just going to shift to the audience

I want to say one of the biggest strategies if you are a politician in congress or in Europe, if you are a politician from my country Palestine or Israel

then recognize that if we are not in the room do not support the initiative

if there isn’t a Palestinian and an Israeli in the political meeting it

doesn’t matter if it’s peace building or what make sure that we’re a part of it and I think there’s a huge power in that and then looking also you know within ourselves

I when I bring Palestinian women from Gaza from east Jerusalem from Israel, we place them with congressional women like congress woman Aoc or el Hanomar and I remember my girls like in tears thinking they care like people care about my story? and I always have to remind them our personal stories is the political conversation

our personal stories is the political power that we have when I go and I speak people listen because it’s real and it’s passion and it’s motivated and I think that’s a strategy we all need to take within us and bring that into the political table

and with this peace building movement I look around and I do see that the organizations are majority run by men and I just think to myself we need to criticize ourselves openly and think like who is leading us and why aren’t there enough women in it

so Leymah I think I’ll end with how can we as a vision just achieve the ordinary joys of life of walking to school without an army or mandatory service the ordinary life of building a home without being demolished

that’s what I want to get an ordinary life so that every girl and women in Palestine and Israel can dream extraordinary goals and not have to first think how do I get to school every morning without that Israeli soldier

Leymah Gbowee

thank you so much. let me give you an ask Huda and then I’ll wrap up.

Huda what is the ultimate vision for peace between Israel and Palestine?

Huda Abauarquob

Thank you Leymah it’s a huge question and this is why the alliance for middle east is doing this work

because we know we believe in inclusivity we don’t necessarily think that only women can bring peace but we for sure want to push for more women in the peace building arena we want women to speak their truth

we want them to raise their capacity to be able to lead the movement in

Palestine and in Israel and as the alliance were middle east peace and as the regional director who worked with these wonderful women on many levels I promise you that this is going to be the strategy for the alliance for middle east:

building the capacity of peace builders in Palestine and Israel in order to change the dynamics of the conflict and I promise that it will be led by women because we already are doing it

Leymah Gbowee

I promise that it will be led by women our connection our collective humanity development justice the future generation

these are all visions that we have for peace in Israel and in Palestine

coming together as women and not letting it be about one region or one city but what touched one woman touched us all

when one bomb drops in Tel Aviv and another drops in Gaza it touches the

core of all of us.

Peace is not just about ending the war, it is about our collective humanity

These were all things that came out of this very rich conversation and I want to say thank you all ladies for having this beautiful conversation

let us what we can do because I know that in our lifetime we will see peace in Israel and in Palestine I stand ready to continue working with you all and I’m grateful for the moments and times that you all have allowed me in your space

I learned a lot and I thank you all for your fortitude.

It is not about where you come from it is not about your social status or your religious background is about what we share as women and that shared value as the name is what you propel all of us to keep working for peace

thank you all

it’s been a wonderful time have a blessed day, thank you to our audience thank you thank you thank you thank you very much

have a good day bye bye thank you very much

 

Watch the video

Question Nr. 1

what is the feminist vision for inclusive political strategy as you all seek for peace between Israel and Palestine?

Question Nr. 2

what kind of work can we do before we get to that inclusive political strategy?

Question Nr. 3

how do we start the whole conversation about equality?

Question Nr. 4

how is it that the power that we possess has never translated into access to political power how can we change that?

Question Nr. 5

what other ways can we ask feminists begin the process already before we take it to the next level?

Question Nr. 6

how can we translate that kind of mobilization into peace?

Question Nr. 7

what is the ultimate vision for peace between Israel and Palestine?

Questionnaire 1 Israeli and Palestinian Women

Share concrete suggestions, what you want to see in any kind of Woman's Peace Accord. Talk politics!

Questionnaire 2 International Women

How can internationals support Israeli and Palestinian women in their approach towards meaningful participation.

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