The Palestinian territories is home to some of the most vulnerable and marginalized communities in the world.
But despite their vulnerability, some of them have managed to forge a resilient community that can withstand the pressures of the Middle East and beyond.
They have managed in part through their ability to forge strong communities.
The Israeli Government has consistently stated that it is committed to the Palestinian territories and their citizens’ right of return.
In the occupied territories, this is the law, and the Palestinians are bound by it.
For decades, the Israeli Government has systematically targeted and targeted the Palestinian communities.
While it has targeted those communities that are less politically and economically powerful than the majority, the Government has systematically targeted the communities that have the highest levels of social, economic, and political integration.
Despite this, there are communities that continue to be a source of strength and resilience.
This is not just a question of Palestinian Israelis and Palestinians, it is a question for the entire Arab world, and I would like to talk about some of these communities.
The right of ReturnThe Palestinian territories were created under the mandate of the Six-Day War.
At the time, the West Bank and Gaza were under Israeli occupation.
As the territory fell under Israeli control, the mandate for the State of Israel was transferred to the Jordanian Government.
Under the Jordani mandate, the State was given the right to establish a national home, which meant that the Palestinians could leave the occupied Palestinian territories without a mandate.
During the Six Day War, the Jordanian mandate was extended to the Westbank and Gaza.
According to the UN, the Palestinians received about 95% of their land.
By 1949, there were nearly 300,000 Palestinians living in the WestBank and Gaza, according to the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near East.
However, after the 1948 Yom Kippur War, the majority of Palestinians in the Gaza Strip were expelled from the territory and its cities.
Some 60,000 of them remained in Gaza in 1947.
Palestinian citizens of Israel were not allowed to return to the territories, but Israel was able to relocate them in a number of settlements in the territories.
A large number of them were children who had fled the 1948 Arab-Israeli War, as they were not allowed to return to their homes.
Israel also imposed a series of conditions that limited the rights of Palestinians.
There was a ban on education and employment.
They were also barred from accessing public spaces, and were subject to surveillance by the military.
All Palestinians were required to wear a hijab.
After the Six Day War, Israel declared the territories a state.
When Israel withdrew from the territories in 1967, it announced the right of the Palestinians to return, and began the process of transferring their lands to the State of Israel.
It was then that Israeli settlers began to build settlements in the occupied West Bank.
These settlement cities are now known as Jerusalem and Gaza Jerias.
What has happened since then?
In 2014, Israeli President Bibi Yisrael announced that Jeras was under Israeli administration and the right to return was granted.
Over the next few years, Jerasi has become the center of the Israeli State and Israel’s occupation has intensified.
But Jerases community has not completely remained in Israeli control.
Since 2014, Israel has declined to give a general consular visa to Jerasis and to accept their resettlement in the occupied Palestinian territories.
This has been part of a wider policy to reduce the number of Palestinian citizens in Israel that have ever resettled in their country.
Today, Palestinians are denied the right to travel and work in all the settlements in Judea and Samaria. Moreover, they are barred from access to Palestine State institutions, such as the Supreme Court and Judges and Prosecutors at the Israeli Supreme Court and at the Judges of the High Court.
These measures are meant to protect the interests of Israeli settlements from Palestinian residents who are unable to access government services due to political or religious opposition or fear of the law.
Yet the Palestinians continue to