Palestinian Bashir Tamimi, 57, drinks water from a spring on land that he says belongs to his family. Teenagers from a nearby Israeli settlement built collection pools and brought in picnic tables when they saw no one using the spring. It has now become a source of conflict.
Credit Emily Harris/NPR
The Israeli settlement of Halamish, also known as Neveh Tzuf, as seen from Nabi Saleh, the Palestinian village across the valley. Every Friday Palestinian villagers march across the valley and try to get to the spring, which is near Halamish.
Credit Emily Harris / NPR
American-born Shifra Blass moved to Neveh Tzuf in 1986, when her husband became the community rabbi. She says since the kids built up the spring area, people come here for picnics or for ritual cleansing before Jewish holidays.
I'm Michel Martin and this is TELL ME MORE from NPR News. You might have caught some preseason football action over the weekend. Football season is almost here, which means it's also time to think again about how to make the game safer. We'll tell you about a new independent study about whether efforts to cut down on serious injuries, especially brain injuries, is achieving any results. That's coming up later.
A terror threat closes American embassies, and changes the political debate about intelligence gathering. Host Michel Martin talks politics with Republican strategist Ron Christie, and former Obama administration advisor Corey Ealons.
Julius Chambers argued numerous civil rights cases before the U.S. Supreme Court - and won them all. Host Michel Martin remembers the groundbreaking attorney, who passed away recently at the age of 76.
As fans and teams get ready for another season of football, a new study sheds light on game safety. Host Michel Martin talks with Jesse David of Edgeworth Economics about whether efforts to cut down on serious injuries are getting results.