When you use the word “you,” the tone of the voice changes, and the volume rises.
You may feel your voice deepen.
When it’s quiet, the volume falls.
It’s all part of the language of social justice, a language of solidarity.
It’s a language that speaks of how to behave as an ally and how to communicate in a way that makes it easier to empathize with others.
When you say you’re an ally, the language becomes a call for action.
The language of empathy is also a language for social justice.
You may say, “I support you in your fight to get an end to the occupation,” or you might say, “I support the Palestinian people, who have been living in this country under occupation for more than two centuries.”
When you say these words, they are all part and parcel of the social justice language.
When your voice is strong, your words resonate.
When the volume is low, the words are quiet.
People who use this language have the potential to bring about change.
They are not just vocal allies, they can be the ones to help them achieve their goals.
Linda DeRosa, professor of social science and public affairs at the University of Illinois, Chicago, teaches classes about how to use social justice to make the world a better place.
She is the author of the new book “The Power of Being a Social Justice Ally.”
DeRosa’s favorite part of being a social justice ally is the “social justice” aspect of the word.
“When you use that word, you say that you are an ally to the Palestinians, because that is what Palestinians are fighting for,” DeRosa said.
“When you speak of ‘we’ as a group, you are saying that we are an entire community, an entire people.”
DeRosas students in the classes she teaches in the university’s College of Social Sciences and Humanities use the term to discuss the power of being an ally.
Social justice is not a word for nothing.
It can mean the entire world, or just one person.
One of the most common social justice claims is that being an “ally” to Palestinians is akin to being a “friend.”
This claim is often made by those who have close relationships with the Palestinians.
There is no need to be an ally if you are not close to the people you are fighting to help.
If you’re not in close contact with the people who are the real targets of occupation, the power you have as an advocate will be greatly diminished.
If you don’t know the people of Palestine, you should not support them as allies.
If they aren’t Palestinians, then you’re just an enemy of Palestine.
The more you know about them, the more powerful they become.
DeRosias class, which teaches students about how they can use social media to promote the cause of Palestinian rights, has had a lot of success.
The students are working hard to raise money for the upcoming year, and have been posting messages on social media using the hashtag #No1Palestinians.
DeRoosas class is one of many that DeRoses students are teaching, to help students understand how they should be using social media.
Another social justice class DeRosis teaches is called “How to Use Social Media to Help People.”
In this class, students learn how to make a difference in the lives of the people they are trying to help through the power they wield.
DeRoosans class teaches how to engage in dialogue, using social platforms like Facebook, Twitter and YouTube.
The class is aimed at students who are struggling with the Palestinian-Israeli conflict.
Some students in DeRoscas classes are taking on the Palestinian cause in a different way.
They have joined together with other students to form a network called the Palestinian National Committee (in Arabic, or NNC), which promotes the causes of Palestinian people.
They use the NNC platform to promote Palestinian rights and provide support to the Palestinian prisoners, many of whom are Palestinian citizens of Israel.
The group uses social media platforms to raise funds for their cause, and are known for their activism.
Many of DeRossas students have used their platform to raise awareness about the injustice of Israel’s occupation.
They often post pictures of the soldiers they have fought against, and share messages like “I will not go back to the land of Israel and my fellow Palestinians.
I will not live under occupation anymore.”
Students are also trying to spread the word about the plight of Palestinians.
DeSosas classroom teaches a course called “Occupation and the Struggle for Palestinian Rights.”
In this class DeSosias students take students on a tour of the Gaza Strip, a region where the Israeli military has established a detention center in an effort to control the population.
The student group also shows students