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"The Gate Is Open" ..
A new explosive INLTV News Book and Film Being Made Exposing The Hidden Darker Hidden Side of How and Why The Israel Gaza Hamas Palestinian War Started and Who Was Behind Arranging The Spark That Gave An Excuse For Israel and its USA War Crime Partners To Start Such War.
The Gate Is Open" ..
A new explosive INLTV News Book and Film Being Made Exposing The Hidden Darker Hidden Side of How and Why The Israel Gaza Hamas Palestinian War Started and Who Was Behind Arranging The Spark That Gave Israel and its USA Partners in War Crimes To Set About Demolishing Gaza and deliberately murdering thousands of innocent women and children, along with causing over 50,000 Palestinians to be injured by Israeli and US Bombs, Guns and Rockets, and the murder of more than 60 journalists ..using starvation and a lack of safe clean water and crowded tent cities with no toilets or bathrooms, the Gaza Palestinians have been forced moved to as a result of their homes being regularity bombed by Israeli and US Bombs and Rockets
Israel's Genocide Of Palestinian People In Gaza
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Irsrael's Genocide Of Palestinian People In Gaza 29th December 2023
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Madonna London’s O2 Arena 2023
Madonna London’s O2 Arena 2023
"....If We Turn Enough Light On We Can Show Th World That All Children On Planet Earth Belong To All Of Us No Matter What Country They Come From .. No Matter What Language They Speak and No Matter What Headdress They Wear ... all Children on Planet Earth Belong To Us All..." .... Madonna
“It breaks my heart watching what’s happening in Israel and Palestine,” she told the crowd. “It breaks my heart to see children suffering, teenagers suffering, elderly people suffering. All of it is heartbreaking, okay? I’m sure you agree. Even though our hearts are broken, our spirits cannot be broken. Are you with me?” After the crowd clapped in approval, she continued.
“A lot of people say, ‘Well, what can I do? I’m just one person.’ You feel hopeless. You feel helpless. What can we do? There’s a lot we can do. First and foremost, we can say, ‘I can make a difference because I individually can bring light into the world with my actions, with my words, each and every day.’ I’m sorry. This isn’t about lecturing you — but we are all together very powerful people. We can unite in a dark and evil way, or we can unite from a place of light and love. And if we all have that collective consciousness, we can change the world, and we can bring peace – not only to the Middle East, but to the whole world.”
An unidentified Palestinian man carrying an injured child away from the site of an Israeli airstrike at the Jabalia refugee camp in northern Gaza on Tuesday.
Thousands Of Palestinian Children Have Been Killed, Maimed, Injured Or Arrested By Israeli Forces
Inside Story Part 2
Israel's War Against Children Explained
Israel’s ‘war against Gaza’s children’ explained
More than 100 children have been killed every day since Israel started bombing the besieged Palestinian enclave on October 7.
Palestinian children sit amid rubble as others search a building destroyed by Israeli air raids in Khan Younis in the southern Gaza Strip
One child is killed every 15 minutes in the Israeli bombings of Gaza, according to a Palestinian NGO, highlighting the toll the current war has exacted on children.
More than 100 children have been killed every day since Israel started bombing the besieged Palestinian enclave on October 7 in the wake of the deadly Hamas attack. More than 3,400 Palestinians have been killed in the deadliest Israeli assault in decades.
“We are witnessing a genocide in real time,” a spokesperson for The Defense for Children International – Palestine (DCIP) said.
At least 14 children were reportedly also among the 1,400 Israeli victims of the October 7 Hamas attack. About 200 people taken captive by Hamas also include children. Israel has not released data on the demographics of all of those killed in that attack.
Aren’t children legally protected in wars?
Yes, they’re meant to be. Internationally accepted rules of armed conflict were passed under the Geneva Conventions in 1949, which state children must be protected and treated humanely.
Israel ratified the conventions in 1951, just a few years after one and a half million Jewish children were killed in Europe during the Holocaust. But Israel does not recognise the 4th Geneva convention, which protects civilians fighting an occupation, as it as it doesn’t consider Palestine to be occupied land.
The disproportionate use of military might in Gaza is being billed by Israel as a legitimate means to destroy Hamas. And so civilian deaths tallied up in the attacks, including children, do not qualify as war crimes, Israel claims.
A third of people killed in Israeli attacks on Gaza are children [Al Jazeera]
What effect is the war having on children?
Parents, like Esra Abu Ghazzah, try to find ways to calm their children from the bombings and destruction around them. The 30-year-old mother told Al Jazeera her children, aged eight and two, have started to vomit after air strikes, and are also wetting the bed. Both are responses to heightened fear.
The Abu Ghazzah children are part of the 95 percent of Palestinian children in Gaza who are living with the psychological effects of war.
A research paper written by Palestinian psychologist Dr Iman Farajallah found that children who survive wars do not emerge unscathed and can pay a high price psychologically, emotionally and behaviourally.
Some children display restlessness, regression or violent behaviour.
For Samah Jabr, a 35-year-old mother of four in Gaza City, her eldest son, Qusay, who is 13, is her main worry. She told Al Jazeera: “He is very agitated and lashes out a lot these days. He jumps at any sound,” she said. “He can’t bear anyone speaking loudly, even if they’re joking. I try to tell him that this war will end.”
Others may not want to leave their mothers’ sight, explains Farajallah. “They won’t even leave the room to go to the bathroom or kitchen without their mothers, and I’m talking about teenagers here.”
A 17-year-old witnessing the current war would have already lived through five wars since 2008 [Al Jazeera] (Al Jazeera)
How have schools been affected?
With the latest campaign of relentless bombing, education has once again been put on hold, as schools turn into makeshift shelters and survival becomes the only lesson.
The United Nations is now sheltering about 400,000 displaced Gazans in its schools and other facilities, but the UN’s agency for Palestinian refugees, the UNRWA, which runs 278 schools in Gaza, has said at least four schools have suffered damage from Israeli bombing in which at least six people have been killed.
The Education Above All (EAA) Foundation, which provides scholarships for Palestinians in need at its Al Fakhoura school in Gaza, was destroyed on Tuesday. The EAA released a statement saying that “collective punishment, reprisals, and attacks on civilians and civilian infrastructure are serious violations of international humanitarian law, and if deliberate they are war crimes”.
How is the lack of food and water affecting children?
Israel’s total blockade on Gaza has meant no food or water can enter the territory, but Israeli authorities have said they resumed water supplies to southern Gaza on Tuesday. Palestinians have said without electricity to operate the water pumps, the water crisis continues.
Children are more at risk of dehydration, and malnourishment can further speed up the effects of having no water.
A Jerusalem-based nutritionist with the World Food Programme (WFP) also told Al Jazeera that poor water sanitation can lead to children facing high risks of diarrhoeal diseases, which are the most common cause of dehydration and the globally leading cause of child mortality for under-fives.
A lack of food at best affects cognitive function and energy levels, and at worst can lead to starvation and death.
What are the long-term consequences?
For those who don’t die in this war, they will have to learn how to survive without the rest of their family members, explained Ghassan Abu-Sitta, a British Palestinian surgeon working with Medical Aid for Palestinians in Gaza. He has called this war “a war against children”.
“The repercussions of this war will not only affect the victims we have lost, some of which are still trapped under the rubble of their homes … but the psychological impact on us civilians and our children will be catastrophic,” Mohammad Abu Rukbeh, senior Gaza field researcher at DCIP, said in a statement on Tuesday.
Is a ceasefire possible soon?
As the bombardment continues, and borders stay sealed, international aid organisations including Save the Children have called for an immediate ceasefire.
UNICEF’s statement read: “An immediate ceasefire and humanitarian access are the top priorities to allow much-needed aid to children and families in Gaza.
“A child is a child. Children everywhere must be protected at all times and must never come under attack.”
SOURCE: AL JAZEERA AND NEWS AGENCIES
MORE FROM NEWS
With food and water rapidly running out, Gazans are prioritising whatever little water supplies they have for their children.
Why Israel's push into Gaza is killing so many children
Palestinian poet and writer Refaat Alareer killed in Gaza, friends and colleagues say
From CNN’s Abeer Salman and Sana Noor Haq
Friends of the Palestinian writer and poet Refaat Alareer said he was killed by a strike in Gaza Thursday.
Alareer's friend and colleague, Mosab Abu Toha, confirmed his death to CNN.
Abu Toha wrote on Facebook Thursday:
“My heart is broken, my friend and colleague Refaat Al-Areer was killed with his family a few minutes ago. Refaat is a university professor and writer and editor of ‘Gaza Writes Back.’”
"Gaza Writes Back" is an anthology of short stories from 15 young writers in Gaza.
Abu Toha added, “I don’t want to believe this. We both loved to pick strawberries together…This is very brutal.”
CNN has attempted to reach members of Alareer’s family.
Alareer, 44, was a professor of comparative literature and co-editor of "Gaza Unsilenced," which was published in 2015. A native of Gaza City, he received his master's degree from University College London and the School of Oriental and African Studies in London between 2006 and 2007.
Alareer began teaching literature, creative writing, poetry, translation and Shakespeare at the Islamic University of Gaza in 2007. He described himself as a writer and educator.
He was also a co-founder of "We Are Not Numbers" – a nonprofit organization that aims to amplify the voices of Palestinian youth living in Gaza and the refugee camps.
The group said that “the pain of this loss is immeasurable as we mourn the passing of a true advocate for justice and understanding.”
In an interview shortly before his death, Alareer said the situation in Gaza was very bleak and there was no way out of the enclave.
“What should we do?” he asked. “Drown? Commit mass suicide? Is this what Israel wants?”
“We have nothing to lose,” he said.
Alareer had also written a poem anticipating that he might be killed, which began:
"If I must die,
you must live
to tell my story
to sell my things
to buy a piece of cloth
and some strings,
(make it white with a long tail)."
UN agency in Gaza is on the verge of collapse, commissioner-general says
From CNN's Ben Wedeman and Hamdi Alkhshali
The head of the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near East, Philippe Lazzarini, has addressed on Friday the deteriorating situation in Gaza, expressing deep concern over the agency's limited ability to fulfill its mandate.
In a letter to the president of the UN General Assembly, Lazzarini highlighted the severe challenges faced by UNRWA, including constant bombardment, insufficient humanitarian supplies, and overcrowded shelters.
“I must inform you that UNRWA's ability to implement its General Assembly mandate in Gaza is today severely limited with immediate and dire consequences for the UN humanitarian response and the lives of civilians in Gaza,” Lazzarini said in his letter.
Lazzarini warned that the UNRWA is on the verge of collapse.
“Today, as a result of Israel's military operation, nearly 1.2 million civilians are sheltering in UNRWA premises. The Agency has become the primary platform for humanitarian assistance to over 2.2 million people in Gaza — a platform on the verge of collapse,” he said.
The commissioner-general revealed the tragic toll on UNRWA staff, with over 130 colleagues killed, many with their families, and 70% of the remaining staff displaced.
Lazzarini called for immediate action from member states, urging the implementation of a humanitarian ceasefire and the enforcement of international law to protect civilians, UN staff, and vital infrastructure.
He said calling for an end to the suffering of Palestinians in Gaza is not a denial of other conflicts but a recognition of the equal rights of all people, emphasizing the historic responsibility of the General Assembly and the entire UN in responding to the crisis.
The Israeli military continues to fight in Khan Younis in southern Gaza, which it says is a “main stronghold” of Hamas, according to a statement from the Israel Defense Forces (IDF) released Friday.
The IDF said soldiers “eliminated dozens of terrorists, conducted searches, destroyed tunnels and directed precise strikes from the ground and air."
"We launched a rapid, powerful, and focused operation, moving from tunnel to tunnel, from house to house,” the IDF added.
A spokesperson for the military claimed Wednesday that Israeli forces have breached Hamas "defense lines" in the city.
The IDF said Friday that approximately 450 targets in Gaza were struck over the past day – the highest number reported since the end of the truce a week ago.
In Khan Younis, Gaza's second biggest city, it said “IDF troops directed IAF aircraft to kill numerous terrorists in a two-hour series of precise strikes.”
Videos geolocated Thursday showed a series of heavy strikes in the city. Dozens of casualties were admitted to hospitals in the area.
The Israeli military also said they had "struck compounds" and found "numerous" weapons and underground infrastructure at the Al-Azhar University in Gaza.
According to the IDF, the "underground tunnel ran from the university's yard and continues to a school one kilometer away."
In a separate raid, the military said it found 200 radios and "dozens" of cameras at an observation post near Al Shati Hospital.
CNN cannot independently verify the claims, but the IDF provided photos of what it said were the weapons and the entrance to the tunnel shaft.
UN chief calls for ceasefire in Gaza and says current situation is a threat to global peace and security
From CNN's Michael Bodenhorst
In an address to the Security Council Friday, United Nations Secretary-General António Guterres warned of an impending crisis in Gaza, emphasizing a high risk of the collapse of the humanitarian support system that could lead to devastating consequences.
Guterres expressed concern that the ongoing situation could result in a complete breakdown of public order and escalate pressure for mass displacement into Egypt, potentially causing a spillover effect throughout the entire region.
Calling for urgent action, Guterres appealed for an immediate ceasefire in Gaza, describing the current situation as a threat to international peace and security.
He highlighted the unprecedented threat to the safety of United Nations staff, noting that more than 130 personnel had died during the conflict so far, marking the largest loss of life in the organization's history.
UN Security Council convenes to address proposed resolution urging humanitarian ceasefire in Gaza
From CNN's Michael Bodenhorst
The United Nations Security Council has convened to address the situation in Gaza as the Israel-Hamas war continues.
The discussion is centered around a proposed resolution urging an immediate humanitarian ceasefire in the region. A vote on the resolution was delayed to 5:30 p.m. ET.
The initiative came after UN Secretary-General António Guterres invoked Article 99 of the UN Charter on Wednesday, allowing him to bring issues that could escalate existing threats to international peace and security to the Security Council's attention.
In a letter to the 15-member council, Guterres employed the rarely used diplomatic tool, urging collective action to prevent a humanitarian catastrophe and calling for a comprehensive humanitarian ceasefire.
This post has been updated with details on the timing of today's vote.
US secretary of state discusses efforts to free more hostages with Qatari counterpart
From CNN's Jennifer Hansler
US Secretary of State Antony Blinken met with Qatari Prime Minister and Minister of Foreign Affairs Mohammed bin Abdulrahman Al Thani to speak about efforts to secure the release of the remaining hostages held by Hamas.
Qatar was a key broker in the agreement that saw the release of an initial group of hostages, but that deal broke down last week.
In his meeting with Al Thani, Blinken "expressed appreciation for Qatar’s critical efforts to secure the release of hostages held by Hamas and the recent humanitarian pause in Gaza," according to a statement from State Department spokesperson Matt Miller.
The two discussed the need to prevent the conflict from spreading and continuing humanitarian assistance to civilians in Gaza, it added.
Their meeting took place ahead of Blinken's meeting later Friday with a delegation of Arab ministers.
Relations between UN and Israel reach "low point" after rare Article 99 invoked, former ambassador says
From CNN's Abbas Al Lawati and Nadeen Ebrahim
Israel’s relations with the United Nations have sunk to a historic low after a spat between the two escalated this week.
UN Secretary-General António Guterres on Wednesday invoked a rarely used but powerful tool in his determined push for a ceasefire in Gaza, causing outrage among Israeli diplomats.
Article 99 of the UN charter allows the UN chief to raise to the Security Council’s attention “any issue that may aggravate existing threats to the maintenance of international peace and security.” Guterres, in a letter to the 15-member council, used that diplomatic tool and urged for the body to “press to avert a humanitarian catastrophe” and unite in a call for a full humanitarian ceasefire.
Israeli Foreign Minister Eli Cohen lashed out at the secretary-general for his letter, saying the UN chief’s tenure was “a danger to world peace” and that his call for a ceasefire in Gaza amounted to supporting Hamas and the October 7 attack.
Guterres’ letter was the seventh time in the UN’s 78-year history in which Article 99 had been invoked, and the first time it was used since 1989, when then Secretary-General Javier Pérez de Cuéllar urged the council to call for a ceasefire during the Lebanese civil war, according to Daniel Forti, a senior UN analyst at the International Crisis Group, a Brussels-based think tank.
It was a “symbolic punch,” Forti told CNN of Guterres’ move. “An urgent plea for diplomatic action to stop the humanitarian catastrophe in Gaza from crossing a point of no return.”
The Security Council is expected to hold an emergency meeting to discuss the crisis at 10 a.m. local time Friday in New York. The UAE on Thursday submitted a draft resolution to the Security Council calling for an urgent humanitarian ceasefire, saying it has the support of Arab and Islamic nations.
Gabriela Shalev, who served as Israel’s ambassador to the UN from 2008 to 2010, said Israel-UN relations are at a historic low now, noting that ties had become strained soon after Israel was established following a UN General Assembly resolution in 1947.
“I think it is a very low point in relations between Israel and the UN… a very low point in our relations with the world,” except for the United States, Shalev, who is also an emeritus professor at the Hebrew University’s Faculty of Law, told CNN. “We have the feeling that organizations of the UN all over the world don’t understand that Israel is now at war for its existence as a Jewish and democratic state, it is (facing) an existential threat from all sides.”
Read more about the diplomatic tension.
The Israeli prime minister's office confirmed Friday the death of an Israeli man, who was presumed to be held hostage in Gaza.
The exact circumstances, location and time of his death are currently unclear.
The Bat Yam municipality named the man as 53-year-old resident Eitan Levy, a taxi driver who "was driving his client from the center of the country to Kibbutz Be’eri," when the October 7 Hamas attack occurred.
The Hostages and Missing Persons Families Forum separately described Levy on Friday as a "warm, loving family man who always cared for others over himself," saying in a statement that his family has been informed of the news.
"Eitan was a responsible and dedicated man in all his endeavors. He has an only son, Shachar, and together they loved hiking and dining at fine steakhouses. Eitan loved animals, dogs in particular," the forum added.