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Delegations of Israeli counselors and staff work at all of the camps, whose founding was inspired partly by the ethos of early 20th-century labor Zionism. But Cohen said he wasn’t worried about what they discussed and is open to nuanced Israel education — though any educational program counselors put on this summer will, like all others, have to be vetted by their camps’ senior staff.

“Some people use the word occupation in quite harsh ways,” he said. Certainly the fact that there is a difficult situation between the Israeli and Palestinian peoples, a conflict, people suffering on all sides — this is something we don’t have a problem talking about at camp.” Cohen said the camps’ top priority is fostering a sense of affection in campers toward Israel as a Jewish homeland.

Alpert said “if campers hear the term ‘Palestinian’ in a non-derogatory way, that would be a success.” Maya Seckler, an incoming gardening counselor at the Reform Eisner Camp in Massachusetts, wants to expose her campers to Palestinian life by placing signs next to each vegetable with its name in Hebrew, English and Arabic.

“I want to expose kids to Arabic and Palestinian culture,” she said.

After brainstorming ideas of how they would discuss the conflict with their campers, the participants saw a presentation by counselors from Habonim Dror, the liberal Zionist youth movement, about their curriculum on Israel and the Palestinians.So when fellow staff members began saying , the mourners’ prayer, for Israelis killed in the conflict, she began praying for Palestinian victims as well.Get The Times of Israel's Daily Edition by email and never miss our top stories Free Sign Up Her superiors let her do it — but they did not back her up when she felt backlash from her unit counselors.It was run by If Not Now, a group of young Jews that opposes Israel’s treatment of the Palestinians and American Jewish support of it.“Having to relearn and re-evaluate your whole childhood and mentorship and teaching because of the feeling of being lied to is a potentially life-shattering moment,” said Schwartz, now an employee of the campus group Hillel at the University of Washington.

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