The children are growing up in the shadow of a fence that was built on their land and which Israel has used to prevent Palestinians from building on it.

They are crying and crying for their parents, and the fence is causing more problems than it solves.

The fence has been used in some cases for military purposes, and has been repeatedly used to restrict the movement of Palestinians in the West Bank and East Jerusalem.

The children have been told that if they want to visit their parents in Israel, they must take the Israeli road.

They have been forbidden to visit the family home in Bethlehem.

They have been forced to walk through a red line that is supposed to be for security reasons.

The children are not the only ones who feel the way they do.

The fences are a constant reminder of Israel’s occupation, of its brutal occupation of the West.

The Israeli government is using the fence as a tool to try and justify its actions.

It is using it to justify the killing of Palestinians, to justify its continued settlements, and to justify keeping Palestinians in Gaza, East Jerusalem and the occupied territories.

Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has called the fence an “existential” threat.

It’s a fear-mongering strategy that serves Israel’s needs.

The fence has become a part of Israeli society.

We have seen it play out in a way that is not surprising, given the fact that the fence has not been built in the territories it was built in.

It was built for the sake of security, and security is not a political issue.

It has created a very hostile environment, and it is also a very important part of the Israeli system, which is built on terror.

I think that we are seeing a new phenomenon in Israeli society: an increase in the number of Israelis who are afraid of a wall.

It has been an increasing phenomenon in recent years, particularly since the beginning of the intifada.

I think it’s becoming more and more clear that the wall is an issue that has a political dimension.

The barrier has become an issue, and I think this is a phenomenon that has been developing in recent months.

I do not know whether this will continue or whether it will continue to escalate.

I am not an Israeli politician, but I do know the Israeli political system, and there is a clear trend.

I am afraid of it, and my colleagues who are on the fence are afraid, too.

This is a trend that we cannot stop.

We have to keep fighting this fight.

We must continue to keep the children and the mothers, the elderly and the disabled, the mothers and fathers, away from this wall, this barrier.

We are going to continue to build the wall, but we cannot just leave the children to grow up in a dangerous world, where they cannot be themselves.

The Palestinian children of East Jerusalem are the ones who are facing the most danger.

We all live here, and we have to live together in peace.

The walls we build will be for a long time.

We will see the future, but our kids will not live in peace with us.

They will live in fear, in pain, in humiliation, and will be unable to reach their dreams.

I do not believe that the occupation will be eradicated anytime soon.

But we must continue the struggle, because the occupation has created the conditions for this to happen.

We must also make sure that the Palestinians who live here are protected, and that the children do not grow up without being able to go to school, or to go outside to play.

I know that the Palestinian children here have suffered.

I hope that we do not forget that, and continue to protect them.

This article first appeared in The Jerusalem Report.

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