I am basing my headline above on this Facebook post by the US Jerusalem Consulate which reads:
Have you ever heard of the Freedom Writers? It’s an initiative founded by U.S. teacher Erin Gruwel to transform the way educators teach. Erin paid us a visit to work with Palestinian teachers. She said she really loved listening to their stories and learning about love and hope from them.
It is obvious that Ms. Gruwel, whose book was made into a movie I saw and with which I was impressed, did not visit with Jewish teachers. We are not considered by the Consulate as "Palestinians" and as I have been documenting for the past decade, on Arabs residing in the Consulate's 'territory' merit, almost exclusively, these enrichment programs, cultural activities, outreach sessions, exhibits, performances, etc.
By the way, the only two languages in the post, you notice, are Arabic and English.
Hebrew is not a Consulate language even though there are some 800,00 Hebrew-speakers in Jerusalem and another 475,000 in Judea and Samaria, the area for which the Consulate is responsible in its role as the US State Department's mission to the area.
This eligibility requirement for a Fulbright Scholarship which was announced by the Consulate is nebulous:
Applicants must be East Jerusalem, West Bank or Gaza residents before and after submitting the application and during the interview process.
I am, however, basing myself on the previous eligibility forms over the years, sure that only Arabs need apply (Jews residing in the area would be told to apply through Israel). Jews should not be in the "West Bank" and therefore, we're avoided, ignored and, for all intents and purposes, discriminated against.
As you can see, in this "2017 Teaching Excellence and Achievement Program (TEA)", as posted here, the eligibility is quite clear:
Applicants must be Palestinians resident in Jerusalem, Gaza, or the West Bank.