There's an interesting article by Ahmed Moor at Mondoweiss, in which he asks himself what the Right of Return to a bi-national state might really mean. Moor is the grandson of Palestinian refugees, who probably lives in the US (I'm not enough of a regular at Mondoweiss to know all the details). For whatever reason, he seems to think that BDS is steadily making the One-State resolution of of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict very likely, so he takes a stab at the practicalities.
On the one hand, it's startling how very little animosity he generates towards the Israelis. He seems truly to think that once Zionism is made to disappear, Jews and Arabs will mostly live happily ever after in their bi-national country. It's an article of faith with him that the Zionists alone created and maintained the conflict and the Palestinians are simply the hapless victims, with no gray zones at all, but since he's envisioning a post-Zionist era, he's willing to put that in the past and assumes everyone will. On the other hand, even as he assumes Jews will continue to live in the new state, he doesn't show the faintest hint of understanding of who the Jews are, what it means to be one, why they might feel their national expression to have any importance, why they might have come to the land in the first place - nothing. The Zionists escaped the Nazis, they brutally imposed themselves on the poor Palestinians, but once they're willing to move over and share, there will be a matter of material restitution and then everything will be fine.
I doubt such a description fits Palestinian nationalism or any other form of yearning for communal expression, but who am I to say; it has nothing to do with 3,000 years of Jewish identity.
The funniest part of his article is at the single moment when he passes in the general area of Jewish identity: he takes a swipe at Peter Beinart, of all folks, for engaging in chauvinistic jingoism (my terminology).
It's an exercise in other-worldliness; a weird combination of total rejection of Jewish identity and self determination (and probably Palestinian ones, too) with a benign, almost wistful hope for a future when everyone simply gets along with their private matters, irrespective of any higher identity.
On another matter - which may well be the same matter: Gallup has a set of data about how Americans see Israel and the Palestinians. The support for Israel is near an all-time high. This in spite of the very different picture in many other parts of the world. It may be that most Americans have a higher opinion of national expression and identity than the folks at Mondoweiss.