It's all bluff. Everybody's coming from their own point of view and I don't think there's much ground to make real progress.
MEET THE PANEL
Name: Jonathan Levy
Lives: Lower Galilee, Israel
Works: Retired schoolteacher
People don't forget what has happened, especially the Arabs.
I am fairly left wing, I was a member of Peace Now for many years.
I think the major problem is the Palestinian refugees. They want to live in a place that doesn't exist anymore, the old Palestine.
You get grandmothers and great grandmothers in the refugee camps in Lebanon, dangling their keys to the houses they left, saying they're going back.
The reasonable thing to do would be to return to a Palestinian state - but they wouldn't accept that.
There are two sets of histories that run parallel to each other, Jewish and Arab. That's the problem.
You have to listen to what the Palestinians are saying: they want to get rid of Israel. I was active in peace demonstrations in the 90s, when there was some movement. But there were a lot of Palestinian bombs.
I'm against the settlements; as I say, I'm left wing. I'm in favour of a Jewish state and a Palestinian state.
I think we should close the settlements - apart from some of the major cities - transfer some land to the Palestinians. In the best of all possible worlds, that's a compromise which would happen.
I feel sorry for Palestinians in the West Bank with restrictions on their travel, I really do. I've demonstrated about that. But I'd rather have that than have my son blown up on a bus.