How much military aid do you provide?
From 2000 to 2009, the United States appropriated to Israel $24 billion in military aid, delivering more than 670 million weapons with this money. Find out details about these weapons transfers and their impact on Palestinian civilians at:
Organize to get your city council to pass a resolution to end military aid to Israel and redirect the money to unmet needs in your community:
In 2011, the average taxpayer will give Israel $21.59 in weapons. "Offset" those taxes by making a tax-deductible contribution to the sponsor of these websites, the US Campaign to End the Israeli Occupation:
From 2009 to 2018, the United States is scheduled to give Israel--the largest recipient of U.S. assistance--$30 billion in military aid. Through its illegal 44-year military occupation of the Palestinian West Bank, East Jerusalem, and Gaza Strip, Israel misuses U.S. weapons in violation of U.S. law to kill and injure Palestinian civilians, destroy Palestinian civilian infrastructure, blockade the Gaza Strip, and build illegal settlements in West Bank and East Jerusalem.
How much of this total will your community provide? Is this a good use of your tax dollars? What else could your taxes be used for in your community? Find out on the interactive map below.
Click on the map below to learn how much money your state will give in weapons to Israel from 2009-2018 and what that money could fund instead for community needs. Underneath, you can filter the results for your Congressional district, county, and city as well. Counties and cities with less than 20,000 people
are not included in the map.How to Interpret the Numbers
. The amount of military aid to Israel is the estimated 10-year contribution from that state, Congressional district, county, or city. That same amount of money could fund instead each year one
of the following programs for the number of people indicated: affordable housing vouchers for low-income families, green jobs training for unemployed workers, early reading programs for at-risk students, or primary health care for the uninsured.
Curious about how we came up with these numbers? Read about our methodology by clicking here.