A skeptical analysis of Yasser Arafat as having worked in concert with Israel, which ignored his corruption in return for his cooperation and his turning a blind eye toward the settlements, with condemnation coming only after he lost that ability.
Describing how cheers at Arafat's release from Israel's siege of his compound turned to jeers for a man who jailed dissenters, ran a corrupt administration, and protected the settlements, and questioning if he can ever be more than a collaborator.
Criticizing Arafat's vision and his attempt to equate the deaths of Palestinian civilians at the hands of Israel's military with those of Israelis killed in terrorist attacks.
Presents viewpoint that Palestine needs new leadership.
Describing Israel's expectation following the Oslo accords as being that Arafat would sell out his own people, and why Arafat cannot reasonably accept the Camp David offers.