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Attitudes towards subversive movements and violent organisations
Ami Pedahzur

public agenda by brandishing an issue that touched a raw nerve in the collective memory of Israeli society. Subsequent to the group’s entrenchment in the Meshulam residence, a political front emerged consisting of public figures and Members of Parliament who demanded a State-run commission of inquiry into the Yemenite children affair. Scrutiny of the political reasons behind this policy reveals that the State of Israel was indeed interested in dropping the matter of the abducted Yemenite children from the political agenda for fear of ethnic riots. If these occurred

in The Israeli response to Jewish extremism and violence
Simha Goldin

,’ Journal of Semitic Studies 27 (1982), pp. 221, 239, Nos. 8–15, 61–65; Chazan, European Jewry, pp. 40–49, 307–308, Nos. 7–22. I. G. Marcus, ‘Review of Robert Chazan, “European Jewry and the First Crusade,”’ Speculum 64 (1989), pp. 685–688; I. G. Marcus, ‘History, Story and Collective Memory: Narrativity in Early Ashkenazic Culture,’ Prooftexts 10 (1990), pp. 365–388; R. Chazan, ‘Factivity of Medieval Narrative: A Case Study of the Hebrew First Crusade Narrative,’ Association for Jewish Studies Review 16 (1991), pp. 31–56; Goldin, The Ways of Jewish Martyrdom, pp. 85

in Apostasy and Jewish identity in High Middle Ages Northern Europe