I was born in 1945 in the town of Beit Jala, near the border with Israel.
But by the time I was five years old, I was already living in an Israeli town.
The border between Israel and the occupied territories was already closed to Palestinians.
I had to move to Beit Hadassah, in the north of the occupied Palestinian territory, a place called Beit al-Najjar, or the place where my grandparents’ grandfather, a refugee from the Ottoman Empire, lived during the First World War.
Beit Ha-Jadid was a Palestinian town, and the refugees who stayed there were mostly Jewish.
When the war ended, Israel annexed the town, but the Israeli military did not evacuate it.
Today, I live in Beit Shuhada, a settlement in the occupied West Bank that is home to hundreds of thousands of Palestinian refugees, most of them Palestinians.
The town’s residents call it “Palestine.”
The town of Shuhadas was built on the graves of hundreds of Palestinians who died in the Holocaust, and is considered a holy site for Jewish Israelis.
Today the town is also home to some 70,000 Jewish settlers, mostly Jewish from East Jerusalem, who live in their homes on the Palestinian side of the city.
There is no doubt that the settlement of Beits Hadera and the surrounding area is home for hundreds of Jewish settlers who have been living there for more than a century.
They are living in a settlement that is considered part of Israel and has been under Israeli occupation for more then 70 years.
But the question of the place’s history is still hotly debated.
In this week’s special report, we explore the controversy surrounding the Jewish settlement of Efrat and what the future holds for it.
When we began our journey to the Holy Land, I did not know the significance of the town that we were visiting.
The Jewish settlement that we are visiting today is located on the hilltop called Mount Efrata, or Mount Carmel.
This hilltop was built by Jewish refugees from Europe and is now part of the Jewish state of Israel.
It is the location of the holiest site for Jews in Judaism.
On the hilltops, you can find Mount Carmelo, the Temple Mount, the Western Wall, and places of pilgrimage, such as the Western Caves.
When I visited Beits Shuhadas settlement in 2017, the main street in the center of town was decorated with banners that read “Our homes are in the land of the living.”
On the other side of town, you could also find some Palestinian houses that were built in the 1960s and 1970s and have since been demolished.
It was not until I came to the settlement that I began to understand what it was like to live in this settlement.
It’s a community of mostly elderly Palestinian men, all of whom wear a skull cap.
They speak a Hebrew dialect, and they live in a small village with two schools, two mosques, and a small cemetery.
They live in one of the most deprived communities in the Palestinian territories, and I understand that they are a bit ashamed.
This is their story.
As we walked through the settlement, we noticed that the walls were decorated with images of Abraham and Jesus, the two holiest sites for Jews.
This made me realize that there was no place that I could visit in the Jewish settlements of Israel that I would not see the faces of the people who had lived there for generations.
I decided to find out what was going on in this village, to understand the reasons for its isolation and to ask some questions.
One day in March, I visited a small house that was located in the village.
This house was located on a hilltop and is surrounded by a small courtyard.
We walked inside, and when I asked the elderly Palestinian women who lived in the house what was happening in their lives, they said that the Israeli army was coming in to destroy their homes.
We asked what the Israelis were doing to the homes, and these women told us that the soldiers were digging up their houses to demolish them.
We went outside and asked the soldiers if they were going to destroy the homes.
They replied that they were not.
When our group entered the village, we found that the residents had no idea what was really going on.
We were surprised, because the Israeli occupation of the West Bank was in full swing.
As the Israeli settlers approached the settlement on the mountaintop, a large group of Israeli soldiers came and took them into custody.
They said that they had come to protect the village from the invading settlers, and that the houses were their homes, their home and the one thing they would not abandon.
I asked one of my Israeli friends to come with me and we went to the police station and told them what had happened.
When they saw that I was Jewish, they asked us to sign a statement, and then they took us to the court house.
They told us what we were doing was wrong, that we should