Bromley Reform Synagogue is delighted to welcome author and journalist Jeremy Havardi – to speak about his book ‘Refuting the Anti-Israel Narrative’ – a detailed and comprehensive critique of the charges made against Israel today.
Jeremy Havardi refutes commonly held views that, among other accusations, Israel acts aggressively and with disregard for civilian lives in pursuit of an illegal and unnecessary occupation of Palestinian territory, and speaks of the anti-Semitism this engenders. He outlines the legal, moral and historical justice behind Jewish statehood, and discusses the reasons behind the failed peace process in recent years.
Whatever your own views, we hope you will join us in the Synagogue to hear his talk and join in the question and answer session afterwards.
Wednesday, 8th November, 2017
7.30p.m refreshments, 8p.m. talk.
Further information from Michelle Brooks-Evans, firstname.lastname@example.org
About Jeremy Havardi
Jeremy Havardi is a historian and journalist based in London. He was educated at Haberdashers Aske’s School before studying at Bristol University and King’s College, London. He has degrees in philosophy, history and law, all of which strongly inform his writing.
He has written three books, Falling to Pieces, a philosophical study of self deception, The Greatest Briton, a set of essays on the life and political philosophy of Winston Churchill and Projecting Britain at war, an analytical study of British films about the Second World War. Refuting the anti-Israel narrative, a detailed and comprehensive critique of the charges made against Israel today, is due to be published by McFarland in January 2016.
His articles have been published widely, appearing in The Guardian, The Australian Jewish News, The Commentator, The Times of Israel and The Gatestone Institute. He is also a regular columnist for the London based Jewish News, where he also writes book reviews and features.
In 2011, he was commissioned to co-write a book celebrating the 250th anniversary of the Board of Deputies of British Jews. He is a fellow of the Royal Society of Arts.