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Israeli Soldiers Enter Lebanese Terri...
Marjaayoun
By lotfallah
26 Feb 2015

Marjaayoun, Lebanon

February 26, 2015

A force of about 20 Israeli soldiers crossed the Israeli-Lebanese border on February 26 and reached the Wazzani River. The Israeli force, equipped with military dogs, patrolled an area usually used for recreation by local Lebanese. While Israeli airplanes flew over the area and an Israeli armored vehicle was positioned on the Israeli side of the border, Lebanese soldiers and security forces, as well as the United Nations peacekeeping force members, were on alert.

Video includes clear shots of Israeli soldiers on the Lebanese side of the border, the security fence, an Israeli armored personnel carrier and UN peacekeeping vehicles.

Shotlist

Wide of Wazzani River valley
Wide of Israeli soldiers marching
R-L pan of UNIFIL armored personnel carrier
Wide of two Israeli soldiers on guard
Wide of UNIFIL armored personnel carrier and soldier
Wide of Israeli soldiers marching
Wide of Israeli soldiers and Wazzani River
Medium of Israeli soldier on guard
Wide of Israeli soldiers and Wazzani River
Medium of Israeli soldiers marching
Wide of Israeli soldiers marching along Wazzani River
Wide of Israeli soldiers marching
Wide of Israeli soldiers marching
Medium of one Israeli soldier marching
Wide of Israeli soldiers marching
Wide of Israeli armored personnel carrier
Wide of Wazzani River valley
Wide of UNIFIL armored personnel carrier and transmission pole

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
02 Feb 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
02 Feb 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel Shells Southern Lebanon
Shebaa
By lotfallah
28 Jan 2015

Israeli forces shell southern Lebanon in around the border village of Ghajar Aabbassiye after Hezbollah attacked an Israeli military convoy. The attack is widely believed to be a retaliation for the killing of 5 Hezbollah fighters in the Syrian Golan Heights by Israel earlier this month.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehicles
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

Like drones in the sky, unmanned armored remote control land vehicles are already seeing extensive action on the Israel-Gaza border. The Israeli Army is now the first and only Army in the world that uses these land drones in combat zones. The unmanned remote control vehicles come in two sizes and are armed with 0.5 Calibre Machine guns and other classified armoury. The vehicles are controlled and driven by IDF women operators only and patrol the border between Israel and the Hamas controlled Gaza strip, replacing manned patrols and saving lives and manpower. During the years they have been operational, the unmanned patrols have been attacked twice by IED`S and machine gunfire. They have discovered breaches in the border fence and chased down infiltrators. During the last 50 day war between Israel and Hamas, they carried out many missions, mostly suppllying fighting units with food and ammunition behind enemy lines. They also conducted surveillance operations. "This is the future of the modern combat field " says the commander of this unique unit.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

The vehicles are operated by an all female IDF unit.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
21 Jan 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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Israel's Unmanned Ground Combat Vehic...
Israel
By Oren Rosenfeld
20 Jan 2015

One of the new unmanned armed IDF combat patrol vehicles operating on the Israel Gaza border.

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A Village Divided Between Lebanon and...
Dhaira
By wissam fanash
03 Jan 2015

Various elder residents of a Lebanese village on the border with Israel tell the story of how their village and families came to be divided by the creation of Israel in 1948. Part of the Aramsha clan, their lands included four of five villages that lay on both side of the future Lebanese-Israeli border prior to 1948. Today, they live in constant surveillance (a drone can be seen in the video) and are separated from their kin living in Israel by tank patrols, barbed wire and land mines. One resident speaks of how she lost her leg to a land mine laid by Israelis when attempting to attend her father's funeral on the other side of the border. Since she can no longer obtain a permit to visit her relatives, it has been 20 years since she last saw her family.

SHOTLIST AND TRANSCRIPT

Various of Fakhri Fanash with grandchildren walking in garden
Various of Israeli armored vehicles driving along Israeli-Lebanese border

SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Man) Fakhri Fanash, Dignitary of Aramsha Clan
01:26 – 04:49

“We are part of the Aramsha clan, which live in about four or five villages. This is Dhaira; over there are the villages of Idmith, Iribbin and Jordeh. We are all cousins, brothers and relatives. The lands that can be seen within the occupied territories are ours. I can name them: over there is Safra, Bater, Jordeh, Jrad Moussa; this Khallet al-Adas or Khallet al-Saheb. All of these lands were ours. We were part of one tribe. The Israeli invasion, or colonialism, divided this land. Some people are here in Dhaira – about one quarter [of the clan] and three quarters stayed there. There were four brothers, two of whom stayed there and two came here.

After 1948, they [Israelis] started annexing lands and [planting] mines and barbed wires. They set up the land the way they wanted. They took this part of the land.
In the Lebanese part of these territories, which is still with us, there are landmines over there where these olive trees are planted.

Behind Jordeh there is a cemetery, called the Aramsha Cemetery. This was both ours and theirs. You see, when my grandfather died, people were crying. There was a Lebanese Army patrol to keep people apart. All of our relatives from Palestine came to the cemetery, but we were about two meters away from each other. When the Army saw that people were crying and concerned for each other, it allowed people from both sides to come together. There were no barbed wires or landmines in that spot. All people came together, and the funeral became like a wedding because people were able to reunite.

Look at that patrol [DRONE CAN BE SEEN IN THE SKY]. It goes on day and night. There are also armored vehicles and tanks. We have property deeds form the Ottoman era that prove [our ownership over] the land that you can see in front of you, which is vast. We have documents written by the notary of Acre. During peace negotiations between Lebanon and the Israeli enemy, the ministry of foreign affairs asked us to present these papers, which we did. Afterwards, things went bad among Arab countries and we did not get anything from this.”

Wide of Israeli patrol
Wide/ zoom out of Fakhri Fanash’s grandchildren watch Israeli armored vehicle on other side of the border.
Various of Khairiya al-Moghais walking

SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Woman) Khairiya al-Moghais, Aramsha Clan Member

05: 14 – 09:05

“This is my sister [SHOWING PHOTOS]. These are my brother and his wife. This is also my brother and his wife. And this is my daughter.

It has been about 20 years. I used to visit them before, using a permit. Now I cannot go anywhere. I have not seen her for 20 years. This is also my brother. This is my daughter and this is my other daughter. When I see [their photo] I cry. I wish I could meet them.

I left my parents and ran away to Lebanon when I met my husband. I stayed at my sister’s, and then they took me to Beirut. I was sentenced to one month [in prison].

I have not seen my parents for 40 years.

Interviewer: Are you not communicating with them?
- No Interviewer: You do not know what is happening to them either?
- No, no. They forbid them… we used to shout to each other, but since the liberation we have not dared to talk to them. They do not dare to talk with us either.
Interviewer: Who is preventing you from doing that?
- We are scared. We are scared here. We do not dare. And over there, [Israeli] patrols guard the barbed wire.

I once heard an announcement over the loud speaker coming from the village of Jordeh. I thought my father died. I stepped on a wire. I was not thinking of the wire, I was only thinking of my father. I heard a sound and I thought I had stepped on a metal can. I did not realize it was a landmine. I walked a bit further and the landmine went off. I fell on the ground. I saw that my leg was cut off. I started to scream and people came in a hurry from Dhaira and from the other side, but people could not talk to each other.

I was lying in the middle; Israel was on this side and Lebanon on the other. Then they carried me away.

I stayed on the floor. I then extended my hand to a soldier from a patrol because I was in a lot of pain. I wanted him to lift me. He waved his hand as if to say “no.” They removed the landmines then took me in an ambulance.

I wish I could see my family and daughters before I… Then, I would not care if I died… All my relatives and family… we were all living together happily. Nobody did anything to us. This is our life.”

Wide of Israeli military post
Wide/ traveling of Israeli Humvee driving on other side of border
Wide of United Nation border demarcation barrel
Wide of territory across barbed wires
Various of landmine warning signs
Close up of flour/ demarcation barrel in background
Wide of car moving on other side of the Israeli border
Wide of Israeli military post
Various of landmine warning signs and border fence
Traveling of Jordeh, a village inhabited by Aramsha clan and held by Israel
Various of Israeli military transmission tower
Traveling of United Nations helicopter
Traveling of village Mazraat al-Aramsha, a village inhabited by Aramsha clan and controlled by Israel
Wide of woman walking by border fence on the Israeli side
Various of trees
Wide of houses on Israeli side of the border
Wide of children and cattle on Israeli side of border
Wide of landmine warning sign
Various of children on side of border

NAT Sound (Arabic) conversation across the border
-We are from Palestine. - What is your name? -Mohammad. - Mohammad what? -[UNINTELLIGIBLE] -Mohammad what? -Mohammad Jomaa. We are Arabs, not Jews. - Who are you? -Ahmad -Omar, Ali, Ahmad, Hammoudi, Lyn”

Children on Lebanese side waving the Palestinian flag.
Wide of Israeli Humvee driving by

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Hezbollah War Museum
Mleeta, Lebanon
By Cherine Yazbeck
14 Dec 2014

Where "Earth Speaks to Heaven": A Day at Hezbollah’s War Museum

Text by Cherine Yazbeck

A scenic hill in South Lebanon that Hezbollah fighters once used to launch attacks against Israeli troops is now a museum to commemorate martyrdom and victory.

This is the Mleeta war museum. Built in 2010, it stands as a reminder of Hezbollah’s main source of popular legitimacy – the liberation of southern Lebanon from Israeli occupation. Hezbollah fought against Israeli troops during their occupation between 1982 and 2000. In 2006, Hezbollah also fought a bloody war against Israel that lasted for 33 days.

The museum stretches over more than 65,000 square meters and includes an outdoor exhibition as well as a projection hall and indoor cafés.

On display are military equipment, fatigues and weapons of different calibers abandoned by Israeli troops as well as equipment used by Hezbollah fighters.

This project is still under development. Once completed, it will include a luxury hotel, a paintball arena and a cable car station that offers visitors a scenic view of the area.

While Hezbollah has been discreet about the project’s cost and source of funding, it is estimated that the museum has so far cost several million dollars.
The Lebanese Ministry of Tourism recognized the “Tourist Resistance Landmark”, as Hezbollah names the Mleeta museum it, as an official Lebanese tourist site.

The main gate has a college campus feel. At the entrance there is a café, a souvenir shop and snack bars. After climbing long stairs, the visitor reaches a circular observation area in the middle of which there is a memorial plaque honoring fallen fighters.

One is free to either walk around alone or join a complimentary guided tour in different languages. Guides are former militants who generously share their experience with curious visitors that flock to Mleeta from the Persian Gulf, Hezbollah’s Lebanese supporters, in addition to a few Westerners.

The guide suggests that Hezbollah is not a terrorist group and aims only at defending its country. In its war to defend Syrian President Bashar al-Assad’s regime, the party has tried to distinguish itself from Sunni militias it is fighting, which it labels as “terrorist”. Hezbollah says the purpose of its involvement in the Syrian quagmire is only meant to deter extremist groups from threatening Lebanon.

A tour of “victory”

The tour starts with a short documentary film extoling the militia’s victories, accompanied by a soundtrack of explosions, military music and religious chants. The film features footage of Hezbollah’s battles against Israel and the group’s leader Hassan Nasrallah giving a speech, claiming that Israel “has fallen.”

The indoor exhibition hall showcases a variety of captured Israeli arms and equipment displayed in glass cases and galleries beneath ground level.

On the wall, a large panel with aerial photos maps out the destruction and casualties which Hezbollah claims were inflicted on the civilian population during the last Israeli incursion into Lebanese territories in 2006. Other giant panels offer a detailed anatomy of Israel's military machine and show satellite pictures and map coordinates of potential Hezbollah targets in the Jewish state.

Across the main square is the “Abyss” – a construction that symbolizes Israel’s defeat and withdrawal from Lebanese territory. It consists of a two 20-metre wide hollows that contain mangled Israeli tanks amidst giant Hebrew letters and scattered ammunition. Inside the round sunken arena lies a model of an Israeli Merkava tank with its gun barrel tied in a knot – this is a mockery of Israeli forces, portrayed as weak and defeated.

Scattered around the outdoor arena, Israeli military hardware and empty vehicles carcasses lie belly-up to underline the victory of the Party of God over “the Zionist enemy”. The labyrinth of walkways allows a 360-degree view of this dramatic “art” installation.

The combination of reality and artistic narrative continues as the path leads into the woods, where networks of waist-high trenches, camouflaged by small oak trees, lead to a tunnel; these are the rugged tracks that battle-hardened fighters used during the occupation to monitor enemy positions and hide from war planes and drones. The reconstitution seems unrealistic at times; however, the life-size models of resistance fighters planted in “daily-life” poses fuel some realism.

The details of the constructed setting are important as they display the nitty-gritty reality of a Hezbollah guerrilla fighter. Resistance against the enemy and martyrdom are the two major themes of this outdoor exhibition.

This former hideout was part of the militia’s trench-line. The pathway links up with the “Cave”, the “Outlook”, and the ‘Tunnels”, all of which formed part of the defensive complex used by the fighters. A field hospital and a camouflaged rocket launching site portrait the experience of “fierce mujahideen” who patiently endured all kind of hardships.

"The Cave" was once used secret as a secret bunker. Hezbollah fighters dug it over the span of several years and had to work in discretion, day and night.

A large part of the network lies underground, dug deep into the rocky hillside. Hezbollah built a legend around its tunnel digging skills. According to the tour guides, it took the fighters over three years to hack out the limestone. Under occupation, this underground complex housed hundreds of fighters and was equipped with a kitchen, a prayer room, a field hospital, a dormitory, a command room and living space for up to 30 fighters.

The passage takes visitors to a lookout point high above villages perched in rolling hills. The spectacular green and peaceful scenery contrasts the exhibition’s military ambiance.

For Hezbollah supporters, Mleeta is revered as a symbol of courage, commitment and sacrifice.
Unlike official war museums in Western countries, in Mleeta, the party has added a religious militancy as well as an emphasis on martyrdom. The exhibition’s cryptic slogan "Earth Speaks to Heaven" sounds like a philosophic statement that summarizes Hezbollah’s reliance on religion as a source of political legitimacy.

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Israeli Army Patrols the Lebanese Border
Lebanon-Israel border
By [email protected]
06 Dec 2014

Marjoyoun, Lutfallah al-Daher

The Israeli forces have started the process of shielding their locations and tank stations on the hill overlooking al-Motanazahat and al-Wazani.

An armored bulldozer was seen establishing a new location to overlook al-Wazani and al-Motanazahat, under extreme protection by a Merkava tank and a military vehicle.

On the Lebanese side, UNIFIL members and the army have witnessed the Israeli work that started on Saturday, a holiday for Israelis.

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Rock Climbing in Palestine
Ein Qinia
By Ibrahim Husseini
05 Dec 2014

Rock climbing is an emerging sport in the occupied Palestinian territories. Two American climbers with the help of an Italian climber are bolting rocks and teaching Palestinians how to rock climb.

The following footage was taken in Ein Qinia, near Ramallah, on Friday December 5, 2014.

This location was picked by Tim and Will for at least two important reasons. The first is because the rock is suitable for bolting and climbing and also makes a challenging climb. The second reason is the geographical location. The proximity of Ein Qinya village to Ramallah makes it unlikely for Israeli settlers to venture in. There are other climbing areas in the OPT but they are close to Israeli settlements and therefore are avoided by Palestinian climbers for fear of getting in trouble with the settlements guards and the Israeli army. Hundreds of Israeli checkpoints across the OPT makes movement a nightmare to Palestinians. Lack of outdoor recreation in Palestine makes climbing attractive to Palestinians and contribute to the overall quality of life for those who value outdoor activities.

More about Tim and Will (taken from the wadiclimbing.com website)

Timothy Bruns was a Political Science major and Arabic Language minor at Colorado College and is deeply interested in development in Palestine. Tim has been rock climbing for many years. He has extensive experience teaching hard skills, technique, and rope skills. He has built rock-climbing walls in the U.S. and is helping to construct an expansion at a local Colorado climbing gym. Tim is a certified lead climber and Wilderness First Responder. Additionally, he has spent past summers working with children and teenagers; leading wilderness trips in New Hampshire and North Carolina and working at a leadership camp with Palestinian youth in Maine.
Will Harris was a Colorado College Economics and Business major, Arabic Language minor and is an accomplished athlete. Will loves rock climbing and worked part time at a local Colorado rock climbing gym. He has devoted his academic career to business development in the Middle East and wrote his thesis on foreign direct investment in Jordan, where he spent four months living and studying.

1st Interview: Nour Awad. Palestinian climber.
2nd Interview: Timothy Bruns- Wadi Climbing Co-Founder
3rd Interview: Wael Hassouneh. Palestinian climber
4th Interview: Victor
5th Interview: Will Harris. Wadi Climbing Co- Founder
6th Interview: Dario Franchetti. Climber & adviser to Wadi Climbing. Italy. Works and lives in the OPT
7th Interview: Edmee Van Rijn. Climber. Holland.Works and lives in the OPT.

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Israeli Artillery Hits Southern Lebanon
Shebaa Farms
By Karamallah Daher
06 Oct 2014

October 7, 2014
Shebaa Farms, Lebanon

Israeli forces fire artillery shells into southern Lebanon after two IDF soldiers were wounded by an improvised explosive device. Hezbollah later claimed responsibility for the attack on the Israeli soldiers.

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South African Jewish Veteran of IDF R...
By mproductions247
22 Jul 2014

A thoughtful, honest and probing interview with a South African Jewish veteran of the IDF whose mother's family perished in the Holocaust and who served as a tank-driver in the West Bank in the 1970s but quickly came to oppose taking part in military operations in an occupied territory, as he puts it. In the video, he discusses the prospects for peace (one-state solution), the opportunities Israel has to become a leading player in the Middle East outside of the military sphere, and even what Israel could learn from South Africa in terms of reconciliation across racial and other lines.

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Bombed Houses in Gaza
Jabaliya
By Daniel Van Moll
18 Jul 2014

July 17, 2014
Jabaliya, Gaza

Civilians in the Jabaliya, Gaza inspect the ruins of their homes that were destroyed in Israeli airstrikes. The destruction of homes in Gaza has become of hallmark of Israel's latest offensive in the territory.

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Israeli Forces Fires Flares Over Lebanon
By Ali Diab
13 Jul 2014

June 13, 2014
Tyre, Lebanon

Israeli forces fired flares over Lebanese southern towns of Tyre, Lebanon.
Unidentified men fired rockets late on Saturday June 12 towards Israel from al-Qlayleh, south of Tyre in southern Lebanon. The Lebanese Army have arrested a suspect.

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Refusal to serve in the IDF 1
Israel
By Fran_oise Beauguion
31 Jan 2014

They're young, they're israeli, and they refuse to serve the army. Activists, against the war, against the palestinian occupation. To fight against the fight...

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Refusal to serve in the IDF 9
Israel
By Fran_oise Beauguion
31 Jan 2014

They're young, they're israeli, and they refuse to serve the army. Activists, against the war, against the palestinian occupation. To fight against the fight...

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Refusal to serve in the IDF 12
Israel
By Fran_oise Beauguion
31 Jan 2014

They're young, they're israeli, and they refuse to serve the army. Activists, against the war, against the palestinian occupation. To fight against the fight...

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Refusal to serve in the IDF 14
Israel
By Fran_oise Beauguion
31 Jan 2014

They're young, they're Israeli, and they refuse to serve the army. Activists, against the war, against the palestinian occupation. To fight against the fight...

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Refusal to serve in the IDF 13
Israel
By Fran_oise Beauguion
31 Jan 2014

They're young, they're israeli, and they refuse to serve the army. Activists, against the war, against the palestinian occupation. To fight against the fight...

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Refusal to serve in the IDF 10
Israel
By Fran_oise Beauguion
31 Jan 2014

They're young, they're israeli, and they refuse to serve the army. Activists, against the war, against the palestinian occupation. To fight against the fight...

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Refusal to serve in the IDF 8
Israel
By Fran_oise Beauguion
31 Jan 2014

They're young, they're israeli, and they refuse to serve the army. Activists, against the war, against the palestinian occupation. To fight against the fight...

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Refusal to serve in the IDF 7
Israel
By Fran_oise Beauguion
30 Jan 2014

They're young, they're israeli, and they refuse to serve the army. Activists, against the war, against the palestinian occupation. To fight against the fight...

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Caliber 3 - 1
Gush Etzyon, Israel
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

Sign at the entrance of Caliber 3 Academy in West Bank area of Gush Etzyon. It was established in 2002 by Col. Sharon Gat. Caliber 3 works in close cooperation with the Israel Defense Forces (IDF) in the field of counter-terrorism. The place is dedicated to Capt. Hagai Hayim Lev, a 24 years old Israeli soldier killed in 2002 during a military operation in southern Gaza Strip.

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Caliber 3 - 2
Gush Etzyon
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

Sharon Gat, C.E.O and Founder of Caliber 3, explains to a group of tourists after a demonstration, "Even if the targets are Arabs and they don't like Jews, we don't shoot to people that are not intended to make a terrorist act."

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Caliber 3 - 3
Gush Etzyon
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

A group of Israeli trainees praying during a course for becoming security guards on the light train in Jerusalem

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Caliber 3 - 4
Gush Etzyon
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

Professional team of Caliber 3 during a demonstration of a V.I.P. protection operation

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Caliber 3 - 5
Gush Etzyon, Israel
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

Mary from Fishers, Indiana, during a shooting session with a hand gun. She came with all her family to have a unique experience in Israel. They came just for fun and they thoroughly enjoyed it.

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Caliber 3 - 6
Gush Etzyon, Israel
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

Eitan Cohen, Combat and Krav Maga instructor, during a basic shooting training session with a group of American and Russian tourists.

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Caliber 3 - 7
Gush Etzyon, Israel
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

One of the three shooting rangea at Caliber 3 Academy, in the West Bank area of Gush Etzyon.

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Caliber 3 - 9
Gush Etzyon, Israel
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

Professional team of Caliber 3 during a demonstration of a V.I.P. protection operation.

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Caliber 3 - 8
Gush Etzyon
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

Eitan Cohen, Combat and Krav Maga instructor, during a basic shooting training session with a group of American and Russian tourists.

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Caliber 3 - 10
Gush Etzyon
By giulianocamarda
04 Nov 2013

A group of Israeli young men during a Krav Maga lesson. Krav Maga is a self-defense system developed for military in Israel and Hungary that consists of a wide combination of techniques sourced from boxing, Muay Thai, Wing Chun, Judo, jiu-jitsu, wrestling, and grappling, along with realistic fight training.