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This article explores the relationship between human rights NGOs and state/military policies in the case of Israeli organisations operating in West Bank and Gaza. The article focuses on a period of fundamental change in Israel’s management of the West Bank and Gaza unfolding alongside the Al-Aqsa Intifada, a transition from a framework of policing to a framework informed by the logic of war. It argues that NGO litigation, in this case, aided broader legal/political shifts that drifted away from a human rights agenda. Based on the Israeli/Palestinian case, the article aims to contribute to scholarship critically reflecting on human rights NGOs’ position vis-à-vis the state and broader geo-political processes of change.

© 2017, published by Taylor and Francis. The attached document (embargoed until 09/04/2019) is an author produced version of a paper, uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self- archiving policy. The final published version (version of record) is available online at the link below. Some minor differences between this version and the final published version may remain. We suggest you refer to the final published version should you wish to cite from it.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)294-313
Number of pages19
JournalThe Journal of Legal Pluralism and Unofficial Law
Volume49
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - 9 Oct 2017

    Research areas

  • human rights, NGO, policing , warfare

ID: 675394