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Contemporary relevance
Hayyim Rothman

-Zionists aim to transform it into a state that is truly for all of its citizens and to construct national identity along universalistic and civic lines (Kaplan 2005b ). Questioning how democratic Israel should be , neo-Zionists promote a program of ethno-nationalism and territorial maximalism (Ram 2000 ) that is at best indifferent to Arab human rights (Magid 2019 ; Persico 2019 ). In this way, long-suppressed internal tensions come to a head. Jewish anarcho-utopian critique cuts unevenly along this divide. It challenges the simple dichotomy between universal and

in No masters but God
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Changing ministries
Carmen Mangion

historian as ‘insular, apolitical or at least politically conformist, highly authoritative, and out of touch with what was transpiring among Catholic theologians’. 22 Despite this, Catholics were active in existing protest movements. Bruce Kent’s leadership in the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament from the 1960s began when he was a young priest. 23 Catholic lawyer Peter Benenson established the campaigning human rights organisation Amnesty International in 1961, incorporating political action with ‘bearing witness’. 24 The development work of Catholic Aid for Overseas

in Catholic nuns and sisters in a secular age
Joseph Hardwick

Colonist [Sydney], 27 October 1838; Sydney Gazette , 6 November 1838. 36 ‘Z.’, South Australian Register [Adelaide], 13 July 1854; S. Constantine, ‘Monarchy and constructing identity in “British” Gibraltar, c. 1800 to the present’, JICH , 34:1 (2006) , 28. 37 NP, II , p. xc. 38 A. Green, ‘The British Empire and the Jews: an imperialism of human rights?’, Past & Present , 199:1 (2008), 175–205 ; Rev. A. De Sola

in Prayer, providence and empire