The Israeli military’s new policy is about the Palestinians, not the West.
It’s about Gaza, the West and the Arab world.
The IDF announced the new policy at a ceremony in Jerusalem on Friday and has already set its sights on the West bank and the Gaza Strip, which is home to about 100,000 people.
Its goal is to prevent any future Palestinian uprising in Gaza or the West, where Palestinians live under a military blockade imposed since the 1973 Yom Kippur War, and to achieve its stated goal of “reconciliation” with the Palestinian Authority, Israel’s Palestinian rival.
This policy aims to help Israelis and Palestinians, but also to convince Israelis and Arabs that the policies are not against Palestinians, writes Yael Sha’arei in the Jerusalem Post.
The Israeli policy is a clear attempt to win back the Palestinians by promising that the two sides would stop fighting and talk.
And the Israeli government, like all of Israel’s leaders, is trying to convince Palestinians that the only way to end the violence is through the negotiation process, says the newspaper.
The IDF says it is not going to use force to stop a Palestinian uprising.
What’s the difference between the two policies?
The IDF policy is based on the principle that Palestinians have the right to self-determination, says Sha’erei.
That’s why it was decided to move the embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
The embassy is now located in the Israeli city of Ramallah.
The new policy will allow Israelis to continue to live peacefully in the West under the same conditions that exist today, while Palestinians living in the Gaza strip are forced to move.
But this is only the beginning.
Israelis living in Gaza will also have to move under the new regime, the army says.
The army plans to expand the army base in Gaza City and build a military base there.
The new policy also includes the establishment of a buffer zone in the southern part of the Gaza city and in the central part of Gaza, in order to allow Israeli forces to use the Strip’s airspace and sea borders.
That area will be called the “Golan Heights.”
It’s a strategic decision, not just one about moving the embassy.
The goal is also to keep the status quo in Gaza, Sha’eret writes.
The idea of moving the Israel Defense Forces’ headquarters to Jerusalem has long been a rallying cry of Palestinians, especially those who want to establish an independent Palestinian state, but the IDF’s decision is a major step in that direction.
Israel’s announcement was welcomed by a large majority of Israelis, and by many Palestinians, including President Mahmoud Abbas.
But the decision is likely to further anger Palestinians, and could even cause more violence.
The decision to move a headquarters to the Old City in Jerusalem comes amid the intensifying Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
A recent UN report, which also cited Israel’s new policies, noted that “it is impossible to foresee the day when the Israeli-Egyptian peace process will resume.”
According to a recent survey conducted by the Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs, 80 percent of Israelis said that they would never support moving the IDF headquarters to Israel’s capital.
That poll was conducted just two months after Israel unilaterally withdrew from the Gaza border.
The pollsters said that the Israeli leadership was trying to gain the support of Palestinians to avoid a Palestinian revolt.
The Jerusalem Post reached out to several Israeli and Palestinian officials for comment, but did not receive a response.