“A bad place where all the residents are terrorists.” Settlers continue to obstruct the arrival of aid to Gaza “A bad place where all the residents are terrorists.” Settlers continue to obstruct the arrival of aid to Gaza

“A bad place where all the residents are terrorists.” Settlers continue to obstruct the arrival of aid to Gaza

“A bad place where all the residents are terrorists.” Settlers continue to obstruct the arrival of aid to Gaza

Dozens of extremist settlers continue to gather at the exit of Ashdod Port, north of the Gaza Strip, and stop departing trucks to verify their documents, cargo, and destination, without any official status, in front of the eyes of the Israeli police.

On Sunday, extremist Israeli settlers continued attempts to obstruct the arrival of humanitarian aid to the Gaza Strip.

Dozens of extremist settlers gathered at the exit of the port of Ashdod, north of the Gaza Strip, and stopped the departing trucks, asked for their documents, and verified their load and destination, in front of the eyes of the Israeli police, according to Anadolu.

It was noteworthy that the police deployed in the place did not intervene to prevent the checks carried out by extremist settlers who did not hold any official status.

"Very bad place"

In an interview with Anatolia, Sharon, a Jewish settler from Jerusalem who preferred not to reveal his surname, said: “I came to stop the trucks carrying oxygen to Hamas in the Gaza Strip.”

Sharon added: "We see that all the residents of Gaza are terrorists," and claimed that the food, fuel and other aid sent goes to Hamas, describing Gaza as "a very bad place."

Sharon said, "Britain and the United States acted mercilessly when they bombed Iraq and Afghanistan, despite human rights and relief organizations warning of a humanitarian catastrophe."

He added: "We came to Israel, to the land that the Torah promised us, to live in justice, and these people are shooting at us. When the events of October 7 occurred in Gaza, people celebrated, and were not sad at all. Islam hates us, and now is the time to pay the price," he added. His claims.

Regarding his opinion about living in the Gaza Strip if Israel establishes illegal Jewish settlements there, Sharon confirmed that he would be “happy about that.”

He said: "We would be very happy if settlements were established in Gaza. They are not settlements. Gaza was a Jewish city 2,000 years ago and 500 years ago. Gaza was ours 18 years ago (before Israel withdrew from it in 2005)."


Dozens of extremist settlers gather at the exit of the port of Ashdod, north of the Gaza Strip
The humanitarian disaster is worsening day by day in Gaza, where the majority of the 2.3 million Palestinians suffer from hunger and struggle to survive without clean water and shelter.

Frequently, fanatical Jewish settlers organize protests to prevent the sending of humanitarian aid to Palestinians in the Gaza Strip.

According to a poll conducted by the Hebrew Channel 12, 72% of Israelis oppose “sending humanitarian aid to the Gaza Strip before returning Israeli prisoners (in the Strip).”​​​​​​

Israelis demonstrate almost daily to demand early elections and the release of prisoners in Gaza, but the main demonstrations are being organized on Saturday.

Israeli officials estimate that there are about “136 hostages still being held in the Gaza Strip,” since Hamas launched an attack on October 7, 2023, on Israeli military points and settlements surrounding the Strip.

On October 7, the Palestinian resistance factions, led by Hamas, captured at least about 239 people in towns and cities surrounding Gaza, and exchanged dozens of them with Israel during a temporary humanitarian truce that lasted 7 days and ended in early December.

On the other hand, Palestinian prisoners’ institutions reported that, under the truce, Israel released 240 Palestinian prisoners from its prisons, including 71 female prisoners and 169 children.

The war on Gaza, as of Sunday, left “27,365 martyrs and 66,630 injured, most of them children and women,” according to the Palestinian authorities, and caused “massive destruction and an unprecedented humanitarian catastrophe,” according to the United Nations.


Erdogan confirms the continued construction of 14,000 homes and opens a mosque and a medical city in Gaziantep


Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan opened a medical city and a number of road projects in the state of Gaziantep, and stressed that the construction work of 14,000 homes in the state is continuing at an accelerated pace, to be delivered to those affected by the earthquake disaster.

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan said that construction work on 14,000 homes in Gaziantep province is continuing at an accelerated pace, to be delivered to those affected by the double earthquake disaster that struck the southern states last year.

This came in a speech he delivered, on Sunday, via video during a ceremony held to draw lots and hand over homes to citizens in the state of Gaziantep in southern Turkey, which is one of the 11 states affected by the disaster.

Erdogan added, "The construction work of 14,000 homes in Gaziantep province is continuing rapidly. We will complete it as we promised you, and hand it over to my deserving brothers and sisters gradually."

The Turkish President pointed out that today's ceremony includes handing over 10,698 homes to rights holders in district centers, including 608 homes in the countryside.

Erdogan expressed his wishes to all citizens who received the keys to their homes to live in their new homes with goodness, safety and blessings.

On Sunday, Erdogan opened the Umma Mosque and Complex in the Shahin Bey area of ​​the state.

Firstly, in a speech during the opening, Erdogan expressed his deep thanks to all those who contributed to the establishment of this important edifice, in a manner befitting the status of Gaziantep.

He pointed out that the capacity of the mosque and complex is 17,000 worshipers, and it reaches 34,000 with its garden and outdoor courtyard, which makes it meet the need of the people of Shaheen Bay for such a large center.

Erdogan expressed his hope that this "wonderful edifice, which dazzles everyone who sees it and gives them inner peace, will become a center of attraction, not only for the Turks, but for the entire Islamic world."

Earlier on Sunday, the Turkish President inaugurated the Gaziantep Medical City and a number of road projects affiliated with the hospital in the state of Gaziantep in the south of the country.

During the opening, he stressed that his government continues its diligent work to heal the wounds left by the February 2023 earthquake, whose effects affected 14 million people.

He stressed that the government will not tire or tire until the entire earthquake areas, including their infrastructure, are fully developed.

He explained that the medical city in Gaziantep consists of 1,875 beds, including 265 beds for the intensive care department, and 30 beds for kidney patients.

According to Erdogan, the medical city also includes 64 operating rooms, 335 clinics, and a parking garage that can accommodate 4,500 cars.

On February 6, 2023, an earthquake with a magnitude of 7.7 struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, followed hours later by another with a magnitude of 7.6 and hundreds of violent aftershocks. The disaster left tens of thousands of victims and injured, in addition to massive damage and destruction to buildings and property.
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