It's all business for Israeli, Palestinian teens

and M.I.T. helpers

Thursday, 08 March 2007


     Listen to this.    
     Palestinian and Israeli teenagers are engaged -- looking at businesses together for a long-term, shared future.
     Yesterday, March 7, 2007, BBC World news traveled to Jerusalem to hear about their new business and technology venture across borders.
     HEAR on BBC  these Jewish and Palestinian  youth of excellence talk about the future they're planning as if they're neighbors forever:

     MEET -- Middle East Education and Technology -- is the creative program assisted by the Massachusetts Institute of Technologu (MIT).
     VIEW the inspiring streaming video of this new breed of Israelis and Palestinians at::

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    And . . .
     In predominantly Arab city of Nazareth, Palestinian and Jewish entrepreneurs are working side by side
, hoping to turn futuristic notions into successful businesses and, perhaps, make a little peace in the process.
     The incubator, called New Generation Technologies, or NGT, is a proving ground for a dozen start-ups with such names as Callarity and CapSutech.
     One young company is working on a cancer treatment, another on equipment for taking photographs inside the body.
     There are efforts to come up with a better baby formula, create livestock feed supplements, and develop technology to better track online calls, such as those made via Skype and Jajah.
     Most of the companies are headed by Arabs or managed jointly with Jewish partners.
     Three are run solely by Jews.
    "Arab and Jewish [people] can live together -- they can.
     "They have to do it in several ways: to talk together, to work together, to eat together,"
said Kamal Khawaled, 41, whose nascent company, called Fluorinex, has a Jewish CEO.
     "If people think they can do it in high-tech, we can do it anywhere."

     READ more and understand the future, at:

Published in the Boston Globe -- Thursday, 03 March 2007

Israeli high-tech start-up center tackles the Jewish-Arab divide

by Ken Ellingwood - Los Angeles Times