To trammel is to deprive of freedom of action.  David Landau, twice former editor (if this paper and Haaretz), likes the word, but in its “un” form: untrammeled.  Four times he employs it, writing “untrammeled access” in his op-ed, “Bennett’s ignorant and dangerous distortion of Jewish history” in which he attacks the “destructive dogmatism” of Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu’s coalition partner, and previously, his bureau chief, Naftali (“chutzpadik, anti-democratic”) Bennett.
For those perhaps uninitiated, there is no hate like a Haaretz hate.  
In that same issue of last Friday, Yoel Marcus wrote of Moshe Yaalon’s “squawking” and asked US Secretary of State to ignore the “zealots’ talk about God and the holiness of the land”; Nili Landesman wrote of the assassination of Yitzhak Rabin being the “formative trauma of Israeli society in the era of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu” (I wonder how traumatic she thinks the Oslo Accords were); and Zev Sternell pens of the “eradicable stain” that is the claim of our exclusive right to our country and therefore, the boycott movement of ‘settlements’ is “a kind of uprising against the colonialism and apartheid that dominate the territories”.
But I do thank Landau for pointing out what is an “ignorance of history”, that Jewish nationalism indeed sacralized the Land of Israel, in writing:
Under whom over the generations of Jewish history did the Ramban or Rabbi Yosef Karo or Rabbi Menachem Mendel of Vitebsk or the disciples of the Vilna Gaon think they were going to live if they succeeded in settling in Eretz Yisrael? Under Jewish sovereignty? Of course not. Under relatively tolerant Muslim rule. Their purpose was to be granted, by the Muslim rulers, untrammeled access to the holy and historical places that inspired them in their prayers and studies. That purpose was often achieved.
Not only some politicians and even intellectuals, Jewish and non-Jewish, may be ignorant of that, but Landau himself should have been more thorough if only because the next day, we learned about Saeb Erekat’s untrammeled turning history on its head when, in some sort of an emotional eruption of tripe in Munich he said  
"I am the son of Jericho. I''m 10,0000 years old...I''m the proud son of the Natufians and the Canaanites.  I''ve been there 5,500 years before Yehoshua Bin-Nun came and burned my home town, Jericho...I ''m not going to change my narrative...asking me to accept the Jewish state is to ask I change my narrative...You have two choices, go to the UN to change your name or accept my recognition of the registered name."