Jews for Justice for Palestinians (JfJfP) state that they "extend support to Palestinians trapped in the spiral of violence and repression" because they "believe that such actions are important in countering anti-Semitism".
What does JFJFP stand for?
JFJFP stands for Jews for Justice for Palestinians (UK)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Joint Framework for Information Technology (UK)
- Joint Fires Integration and Interoperability Team
- Joint Financial Intelligence Unit (Hong Kong)
- Joint Force Information Warfare Commander
- Jackets for Jobs
- Jamaicans for Justice
- Jewish Funds for Justice (New York, NY; est. 1984)
- Jews for Jesus
- JPMorgan Fleming Japanese
- Justice for Janitors (Service Employees International Union, CLC)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The voyage of the Irene was organized by the London-based Jews for Justice for Palestinians.
Speaking from London, a member of the organizing group, Richard Kuper of Jews for Justice for Palestinians, has condemned the Israeli army's apparent action and said that this boat and its fate are a symbol of the chances for peace in the region.
Speaking from London, a member of the organizing group, Richard Kuper of Jews for Justice for Palestinians, said today that the Jewish Boat to Gaza is a symbolic act of protest against the Israeli occupation of the Palestinian territories and the siege of Gaza, and a message of solidarity to Palestinians and Israelis who seek peace and justice.
Next week, Paveen will speak in London at an event hosted by the organisation Jews for Justice for Palestinians.
Bruce Kent from Jews for Justice for Palestinians said, "This is not a religious war.
In London, 25 demonstrators from Architects and Planners for Justice in Palestine, together with support from the Palestine Solidarity Campaign, Stop the Wall and Jews for Justice for Palestinians held a Valentine's Day protest outside the jewelry shop Leviev in normally sedate Old Bond Street London, holding placards, and leafleting to curious passers by.