Emeritus Professor of Philosophy at the University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee
Pro to the question "Is a Two-State Solution (Israel and Palestine) an Acceptable Solution to the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict?"
"From the Palestinian and my own personal point of view, East Jerusalem ought to become part - indeed, the capital- of the Palestinian state... However, recognizing Israel's insistence that East Jerusalem is 'nonnegotiable,' I endorsed in 1970 the 1947 UN General Assembly's resolution to internationalize it. That - and Israel's insistence that Jerusalem is eternally Israeli - remains the Israelis' unshakable position. Nevertheless, it is my hope that Israel may eventually agree to relinquishing East Jerusalem to Palestinian rule, provided that (a) a political and administrative formula can be worked out whereby Jerusalem would remain undivided; so that, among other things, the city would remain open to all religions, but (b) also allow East Jerusalem to become the capital of the Palestinian state; in the same way that West Jerusalem is Israel's capital."
The Quest for Peace Between Israel and the Palestinians, 2000
Experts Members of Congress, Ambassadors, Consul Generals, heads of government, heads of major government organizations, members of legislative bodies, and PhD's with significant involvement in, or related to, the Palestinian - Israeli conflict. [Note: Experts definition varies by site.]
Involvement and Affiliations:
Emeritus Professor, Philosophy, University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee, 1994-present
Recipient, Ernest Spaights Award, University of Wisconsin, 2005
Professor, Philosophy, University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee, 1967-1994
Visiting Professor, Philosophy, University of Hawaii, 1977
Recipient, Mellon Postdoctoral Fellowship, University of Pittsburgh
Recipient, Liberal Arts Fellowship in Philosophy and Law, Harvard Law School
Included in "2000 Outstanding Intellectuals of the 20th Century," International Biographical Centre