Fiscal incidence and resource transfer between Jews and Arabs in Mandatory Palestine
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Fiscal incidence and resource transfer between Jews and Arabs in Mandatory Palestine

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Published by Maurice Falk Institute for Economic Research in Israel in Jerusalem .
Written in English


  • Jews -- Palestine -- Economic conditions,
  • Palestinian Arabs -- Economic conditions,
  • Palestine -- Economic conditions -- 1917-1948

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Jacob Metzer.
SeriesResearch paper -- no. 130, Research paper (Makhon le-meḥḳar kalkali be-Yiśraʼel ʻal-shem Moris Falḳ) -- 130.
ContributionsMakhon le-meḥḳar kalkali be-Yiśraʼel ʻal-shem Moris Falḳ.
LC ClassificationsHC415.25 .A1 no. 130
The Physical Object
Paginationp. 87-132 ;
Number of Pages132
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23552091M
LC Control Number2002403811

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  Palestine, under British mandatory rule since the end of the First World War, was an arena of confrontation between Arabs and Jews over land, immigration, and political power, as well as over place and position in the labor market. This article will deal with the split labor market of mandatoryPalestineand the actors within by: 6. Jacob Metzer, "Between the Great Depression and the `New Deal'," Zmanim, Historical Quarterly, 11 (March ): Hebrew. Jacob Metzer, "Fiscal Incidence and Resource Transfer Between Jews and Arabs in Mandatory Palestine," Research in Economic History, 7 . Moshe Justman and Morris Teubal, A Structuralist Perspective on the Roll of Technology in Economic Growth and Development Nachum T. Gross, Laying the Foundations of Israel's Economic System: Joseph Pelzman, The Impact of the U.S.-Israel Free Trade Area Agreement on U.S. Exports: The Role of the "Tama" Eran Yashiv, The Dynamics of Inflation in . Government of Department of Statistics, , Statistical Abstract of.

"From Arab Land to 'Israel Lands': The Legal Dispossession of the Palestinians Displaced by Israel in the Wake of " Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 22(6) (): Economy and Society in Mandatory Palestine, Sede Boker: The Ben-Gurion Research Institute for the Study of Israel and Zionism, Ben-Gurion University of .   Sixty-two Jews were murdered by Arabs in the first week after the UN partition plan was passed, and by , a total of 1, Jews had been killed, most of them civilians. These deaths were caused by Arab militias, gangs, terrorists and army units which attacked every place of Jewish inhabitation in Palestine. COLD SPRING HARBOR, NEW YORK--As fighting continues in the Middle East, a new genetic study shows that many Arabs and Jews are closely than 70% of Jewish men and half of the Arab .

Submarginal as these conditions were, they were immeasurably better than those of Muslim Arabs elsewhere in the Middle East. The statistics of Arab population growth were revealing: In Palestine, the increase between ­ and was percent, a rate of almost 5 percent annually, and the highest in the Arab world except for Egypt. Clashes broke out almost immediately between Jews and Arabs in Palestine. As British troops prepared to withdraw from Palestine, conflict continued to escalate, with both Jewish and Arab forces committing belligerences. Among the most infamous events was the attack on the Arab village of Dayr Yāsīn on April 9, But, both the Arabs and the Jews found Jerusalem a Holy City, and the Arabs didn't want Jews in their "claimed" city. Today, Palestine is split, one part for the Arabs, and another for the Jews.   Between and , , Jews were expelled from Arab and other Muslim countries. The s were a turning point in this tragedy; of those expelled, , settled in the new state of Israel, and , in France and the United States. Today, they and their descendents form the majority of the French Jewish community and a large part of Israel's population.