In order to oust Israeli Arabs, no separate organization should be created. Rather various groups may coordinate their efforts. Many organizations working to the same end join to make a movement. They must agree to a common denominator of the Jewish state with no significant number of Arabs and abandon their many differences on other points for the time being.
The movement must not be centralized, or the ambitions of the various group leaders will tear it apart. Activities should be coordinated rather than centrally prescribed. A weekly-convened conference of representatives will handle coordination.
Religious and radical groups should not be at the movement’s forefront: Israelis must see it as widely shared, deep-rooted, moderate idea. Jews are prone to reason and can be persuaded that the Jewish state cannot have an Arab majority; there is no need for radical propaganda. Israelis must see that the end could be achieved without inflicting undue suffering.
The eviction of Israeli Arabs must be detailed to assure people that the plan is technically realizable. The movement’s members must agree about the technicalities. Each group may pursue the relocation as it sees fit by any pre-approved means. Most groups will concentrate on helping the Arabs leave peacefully.
Israel regards calls for deportation as incitement and racism and punishes them. The Israeli government cannot jail thousands of Jews on political charges. The mass character of the movement for deportation is the key to its survival.
Many ways exist to avoid legal prohibition of racist incitement. The movement’s sstated goal might be not expelling Arabs per se but rather changing the law to allow such discussion and actions. There is a short step from the legal stuff to actual deportation.