al aqsa protests Sep 2015 9 israeli settlers at al aqsa

The Israeli Supreme Court has rejected a petition by a family of Palestinians to demolish the homes of three Israeli Jewish murderers who murdered their son in 2014, Safa news agency reported on Friday.

The Israeli court rejected the demolition of the murderers’ homes, claiming this would not be deterrent under the pretext that “terror is not common among the Jewish communities” at the same scale it is common among the Palestinians.

Israeli news websites, according to Safa, reported that the Israeli Supreme Court said it would discuss the issue of demolishing “Jewish terrorists” homes in case such crimes had increased.
Three Jewish settlers brutally murdered teen Mohamed Abu Khdeir from Jerusalem in July 2014. They kidnapped him, beat him and then set him on fire while he was still alive.

As the Israeli occupation keeps demolishing homes of alleged Palestinian terrorists, the family of the Palestinian teen petitioned for the Israeli court to deal with the Israeli terrorists with the same logic.

In July 2015, a group of Israeli Jewish settlers also murdered three Palestinians – two parents and their infant son from the Dawabsha family – when they set their house on fire in the dead of the night. Ali Dawabsha, 9, was the only survivor, who has been living with serious burns all over his body ever since.

In both cases, the Israeli authorities claimed that the murderers are minors; however, they were over 18.

(Source / 04.03.2017)

Tags: #ICC4Israel

Video of the Week New Clashes Erupt Between Israeli Security Forces, Muslim Worshippers

Temple Mount temporarily closed to Jewish visitors after clashes with police

The Temple Mount was temporarily closed to Jewish visitors on Wednesday at the order of Jerusalem District Commander Yoram Halevy after Jews broke visitation rules at the holy site, police said. The Jewish visitors were expelled from the compound for bringing sacred books to the Mount and trying to pray there. After one of the individuals was cautioned, another took out a holy book, and the group was expelled. Meanwhile, renewed clashes erupted between protesters and Israeli security forces near the Lion's Gate in the Old City, where police used stun grenades against the demonstrators. A regular dynamic has developed involving clashes between Palestinians and Israel Police over the past several days near the Lion's Gate. Dozens of Palestinians are present at the site on a regular basis, urging devotion to the Al-Aqsa Mosque on the Temple Mount and condemning Israel. During Muslim prayer times, particularly the midday and nighttime prayers, hundreds and sometimes even thousands have been gathering there.

There have been outbreaks of violence during these periods, including stone-throwing or physical confrontations with the police. In most of these incidents, the police have been using stun grenades and sponge-tipped bullets to disperse the crowds. In a number of cases, journalists in the area have also suffered violence at the hands of the police. On Tuesday, Hassan Shaalan, a reporter for the Ynet news website, was struck by a policeman even after he identified himself as a member of the press. A group of Jerusalem-based journalists released a statement of condemnation over the incident and called on the police to permit reporters to do their jobs. The Jerusalem Police responded: "This involved an incident that took place in the course of violent disturbances of the peace that occurred in Jerusalem while the police were acting to remove the demonstrators from the street after some of them refused to vacate. The forces working on the scene are under constant threat to their lives.

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