When Israel will stop trying to deport Palestinian refugees

The first thing to understand about Israeli policies toward the Palestinian refugees is that the majority of them are Jewish. 

The Jewish state’s policy toward them is rooted in Jewish history. 

This is why, when it comes to uprooting them, the country is not interested in using its legal power to expel them, but rather is content to let them be expelled, through its own courts, from the West Bank and East Jerusalem.

This is what happened to Palestinians from the 1940s to the 1990s. 

According to the UN, the total number of Palestinian refugees from the Holocaust in the occupied territories reached 2.5 million. 

It has been estimated that up to 2,500,000 Palestinian refugees live in Israeli-occupied areas today.

The majority of these are Bedouin. 

For many years, the Israeli government was a staunch supporter of the Palestinian Bedouins, which is why they were given the status of refugees, which they are now entitled to. 

A number of these Palestinians were expelled by Israel in the 1970s, when the country was experiencing a wave of violence. 

In the 1980s, Israel began to deport Bedouines from their villages in the West, where they lived as part of their own communities. 

These Bedouine villages, in the Negev desert, have become a symbol of Israel’s military occupation. 

Israel’s policies toward these Palestinians have never been consistent. 

But during the last decade, Israeli authorities have begun to use their legal powers to expel Palestinian refugees. 

One of these policies is the policy of “arbitration,” in which Israeli courts decide which of the Bedouinos are eligible to receive the status. 

Under this policy, Bedouinated Palestinians are not eligible to live in Israel. 

What this means is that, according to the Israeli constitution, the majority (72%) of the Jewish citizens of Israel are not entitled to the rights of the refugees.

According to an article published in Al-Monitor in April 2016, the new policy has been criticized by human rights groups as an attempt to “impose on the refugees a ‘special status’ that could be revoked at any time, and that would not allow them to return to their homes or property in the country, if the government chooses to do so.” 

Accordingly, the government has launched a campaign to convince the Bedovein community that they are not refugees.

The Palestinian community is not a majority, and its members are not the majority.

However, many of them have been subjected to a systematic discrimination. 

Many of them, for example, have been denied access to medical care, employment, or even education. 

As a result, they have been unable to escape the effects of the systematic discrimination they have suffered in their lives.

In order to better understand how these discriminatory policies affect Palestinians, Al-Arabiya journalist Makhlouf El-Khatib published a series of articles on Palestinian refugees, in which he explored the reasons behind the continued discrimination faced by these people. 

He first examined the policies that led to the policy’s inception. 

“I started researching these issues as soon as I was invited by the Palestinian Committee of Palestine for Human Rights, and I found that the policies were not only rooted in the Zionist project but were also a product of the settler colonialism, which was a colonialist policy to control the Palestinian territory through violence and terror.” 

Al-Khattib wrote.

“This is the way the policies of the state and the Israeli establishment see Palestinians.

The state sees Palestinians as an obstacle to their statehood, an obstacle that it cannot overcome.

Israel sees Palestinians, the people who are living in the territory, as an impediment to its existence, a force that must be dealt with through violence.”

He continued: “The State of Israel sees its role in Palestine as being the same as that of a settler state, in that it is responsible for protecting its citizens from the people it controls.

The State of the State of Palestine sees the refugees as an existential threat to its rule, a threat that must not be tolerated.”

The State has an obligation to take care of these people, Al Khatib argued, “and they have an obligation not to be deported, nor to be displaced by the state.

This means that the state must protect the rights and welfare of these refugees.

It must provide them with basic human rights, including health care, education, employment and housing.

It has a moral obligation to help these people survive in the face of the occupation.” 

However, the current policy of expulsion does not go far enough.

Al-Albabah journalist Asad Nasser also explored the issue of the expulsion of Palestinians from their homes, and the process that led up to it. 

When it comes, he explained, to the majority, it is not about what the policy is saying, but what it is actually doing. 

‘The State can take care

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