By Raanan and Avshalom Rokach. Weitz
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12 AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT: ISRAEL CASE STUDY Finally, there is a small number of larger administered farms in Israel, run either as commercial enterprises supplying work to a surrounding district or belonging to educational institutes. Whatever the pattern of settlement adopted, none has prospered by a mere mechanical selection of men brought together by the settlement authority. In the words of Dr. Ruppin 7, "a union of men without a union of souls" cannot make an agricultural settlement successful.
2. Mass immigration: a new human element The two pre-State generations of Jewish settlers in Palestine established an economic and social structure that was Western in character; the new settlement forms, kibbutz, moshav and moshav shitufi, though they evolved in part because of the settlers' revolt against the social patterns of Europe, nonetheless bore the imprint of European background. 18 AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT: ISRAEL CASE STUDY Immediately on the establishment of the State there was a very large immigration from North African, Asian and Middle Eastern countries, much of which was directed to agriculture.
EISENSTADT, S. : The Absorption of Immigrants (Routledge and Kegan Paul, London 1954). 9. : 'Sociologists and Policy Makers', Transactions of the Fifth World Congress of Sociology, Vol. I, International Sociological Congress of Sociology, Vol. I, Louvain. 10. ): Agricultural Planning and Village Community in Israel, Chapter VII, 'Social Integration and Change', by D. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. WEINTRAUB and M. LISSAK, Arid Zone Research XXIII (UNESCO, Paris 1964), pp. 129-159. : Moshav Gadish (Hebrew) (Settlement Department, Jerusalem 1959), (mimographed).