A new weapon in the Israel-Palestine conflict: the weaponization of displacement defense

In the wake of a string of deadly assaults in Israel and Palestine on Palestinians in recent months, it is time to rethink the way we approach and engage in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.

The new weapons we are building and the new tools we are arming are not just an attempt to stop the violence but also to slow it down.

They can and will work against both the IDF and the PA, they can stop the conflict but they can also stop the occupation.

We need to think carefully about the way in which we are using these tools.

To make this possible, it will be important to understand the way the tools are being used, and to understand how the tools can be used.

Let’s begin with the tools and the technology that are being created to address the problem of Palestinian displacement.

For the first time in decades, the IDF is beginning to develop its own mobile phone and other technologies to address a serious challenge facing the Palestinians.

A mobile phone is an extremely useful piece of equipment for the Israeli military, enabling the soldier to communicate and coordinate with other soldiers.

For decades, Palestinian citizens of Israel were denied the right to use their phones for military purposes.

They could only use them for accessing the internet and to call their families and friends, or to send text messages.

In the past two years, however, the Israeli government has begun to expand the number of Palestinian smartphones available to the public, opening up the Palestinian people to the internet, allowing them to access social networking sites and the internet through their mobile phones.

In order to get these devices, Palestinian families had to pay high fees to get them.

In 2017, the Israel Police released some of the money it had seized from the Palestinian mobile phone companies, giving the Israeli Police the funds to buy a range of phones.

A phone that is designed to function independently, as opposed to being plugged into a router, is a key technology to address this problem.

The Israeli military began testing the new mobile phone technology in 2014.

It is a small phone with a tiny camera, a camera that can capture images of objects in a 3D space and then send them back to the camera for processing.

The camera also works by shooting a high-speed video and processing the image.

The mobile phone camera is designed so that the camera will capture images from a distance and then automatically zoom in on the image of the object in the 3D view.

The technology is also flexible, and the Israeli army is able to design a new mobile camera with different camera settings.

In July, the Army said that it would begin selling the camera to other countries, including the United States, but it did not specify what specific countries it was selling it to.

It would also be possible for Israeli forces to sell the new technology to other militaries around the world.

The next step for the mobile phone industry is to begin developing a version of the camera that will not require the user to plug the phone into a charger, or even charge it.

This will allow for greater use of the technology and allow the camera camera to capture more images.

This is the first step toward developing a camera capable of capturing imagery from up to 50 meters away and with more resolution than the existing camera technology.

This capability, which is called 3D, was designed to be able to take pictures of objects as large as 50 meters in front of the user.

According to a study conducted by the Israel Defense Forces (IDF) and the Ministry of Defense (MDA), the new 3D camera could capture images up to 150 meters away, and images at a resolution of 10 to 100 megapixels, or about three times the size of the current cameras in use.

The MDA has said that the new camera is capable of taking images from up 30 meters away.

In addition, the technology could take images up 20 meters away by combining the camera with a camera system that allows the camera and the sensor to be mounted together.

The IDF has said it is working on a range in terms of features, including a 3G network that will allow soldiers to communicate with each other through the use of a smartphone, and it is developing an infrared (IR) camera that could help detect if a person is in an area where Palestinians are being displaced.

The IR camera is also designed to detect and distinguish between human beings and objects.

The Palestinian civilian population of Israel is estimated at about 15 million.

The largest numbers of Palestinian refugees have been displaced from Gaza in 2014 and the West Bank, which borders Israel, since 2000.

Many of these refugees have now sought refuge in the West bank and the Gaza Strip.

The first mobile phone to meet this requirement was released in 2016.

It was called the Tel Aviv Phone, and in 2017, it was able to connect with Israeli customers in the Gaza and the occupied West Bank.

The Tel Aviv phone is designed specifically to connect directly with Palestinian civilians in the occupied territories, but Israel is also working to make it possible to connect to Israeli civilians from