Politico The anti-BDS boycotts are still alive and well.
They’re still a big part of the political landscape.
As we’ve written before, the BDS movement has been a driving force in American politics since the early 2000s, when the Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions movement was a popular, if misguided, political move against the Arab-Israeli conflict.
The movement has grown exponentially over the last decade, with boycotts in support of Palestinian rights and boycotts against Israeli settlements, settlements, and a whole slew of other issues.
But over the past few years, the movement’s momentum has waned.
In 2016, a group of prominent Jewish leaders called for a boycott of Israeli products and businesses.
In 2017, the anti-Israel Boycott Divest movement began its first divestment action.
And a few weeks ago, the White House announced that it would pull all US investment from Israeli companies.
These moves followed a week of violent protests at the US embassy in Tel Aviv and a wave of anti-Semitic vandalism in the Israeli capital, Jerusalem.
This is a major reversal of the BDS position, and it’s only the latest in a long string of anti, and pro-Israel sentiment that have taken hold in the US.
For decades, the US has seen an increase in anti-Semitism in the form of the Boycotts of Israeli goods, which have grown steadily in number over the years.
And there’s little doubt that BDS was one of the main catalysts for that.
The boycotts and divestment movements were created in response to Israel’s brutal occupation of Palestinian land, as well as the systematic violations of Palestinian human rights.
BDS was an anti-Zionist campaign that targeted Israeli products, and those products included a variety of goods that Israeli citizens use everyday, including cars, TVs, and consumer electronics.
The groups, which grew out of the US Jewish Anti-Zio movement, were primarily aimed at the boycott of Israel’s settlement activities.
But in the aftermath of the 1967 war, the Israeli government decided to create a new security strategy, which it dubbed Operation Protective Edge.
This involved the targeting of “terrorists” in the Gaza Strip and the West Bank, which the Israeli military and the Israeli-American establishment have blamed on Hamas and other Palestinian groups.
The strategy’s goals were to create the illusion that the Palestinian population is under threat, and that the security situation was precarious, so that Israeli soldiers could continue to do their jobs.
The BDS movement was instrumental in the creation of that illusion.
As a result, the boycott movement became the largest anti-Israeli movement in American history.
And as the US’s largest trading partner, the country has been one of its most vocal supporters of the boycott.
But despite this history, the boycotts have been a massive success for the BDS cause.
The American public has consistently rallied behind the boycott, and the movement has even won a Nobel Peace Prize in recognition of the effort.
But that’s not what’s so surprising.
After all, it’s a tactic that is widely used in the United States, and its popularity is largely based on the fact that people think it’s just as effective in other countries, including in Europe and Canada, where it’s not seen as a particularly controversial or controversial political issue.
In fact, in the last few years there’s been a huge surge in BDS activity in the U.S. As I wrote earlier this year, BDS is not only a popular movement in Israel, but it’s also popular in the UK, Canada, and elsewhere around the world.
And this is precisely what makes it a major source of anti–BDS sentiment in the West.
In a 2016 Pew Research Center survey, only 15 percent of Americans thought the BDS boycott was effective at bringing about change in Israel.
But it was used by almost two-thirds of Americans to achieve this goal.
In other words, anti- BDS sentiment is also very widespread.
But the US hasn’t been the only country that’s taken a different tack.
The European Union has also taken a hard line against BDS, and this has been widely discussed in the media.
In May, the European Parliament passed a resolution condemning the BDS campaign and calling for a complete boycott of the Jewish state.
And in May, an EU government official even announced that the European Commission would make its opposition to the BDS push a central pillar of its foreign policy, by cutting all economic and social ties with companies that participate in the boycott campaign.
The EU is not the only major Western country that has been doing this.
On the continent, there’s also been an uptick in the number of companies and governments that have adopted the boycott policy.
In the UK this has included a ban on EU goods coming into the UK.
In France, it includes a ban against the sale of French wines.
And the EU has also passed a new policy to make it harder for foreign