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The Palestinians in the occupied territories are struggling for their statehood in the West Bank, Gaza Strip and east Jerusalem.
The Israeli occupation of those territories has resulted in thousands of deaths, and millions of refugees.
The ongoing occupation of the Westbank has resulted, in part, in the creation of the illegal Israeli settlements, which are illegal under international law and are a barrier to peace.
But it has also left the Palestinian people isolated, in many cases isolated from their own state.
They are also facing an economic blockade and the closure of access to basic goods such as water and food.
This situation has also been exacerbated by the recent war in Syria, which has pushed the Palestinians to the brink of a famine.
The latest crisis in the Middle East, however, has not only driven many Palestinians into the streets, but also to the frontlines of the ongoing conflict, in which Israel has stepped up its bombardment and occupied parts of the Gaza Strip.
In this context, a new term has emerged: social justice.
Social justice is a social justice that aims to achieve economic, social, and political justice through democratic and nonviolent means.
It aims to promote social justice by encouraging social movements to build solidarity and to achieve political justice by using nonviolent means, such as boycotts and civil disobedience.
It is also known as nonviolence, peace and nonviolence theory.
A Social Justice Theory of the Occupied Territories, which was published in 2017 by the Hebrew University Press, proposes a social and political theory that can help explain the recent rise of the Palestinian movement, the emergence of the social justice discourse in Palestine and the current situation in the region.
The Social Justice theory is based on two main ideas: a) the idea that the Occupation of Palestine is the most significant phenomenon in the history of social change and that the occupation is a form of oppression that has been sustained through multiple stages, and b) the concept of the occupation as a social movement.
The Occupation in the Occupying Territories, an article in the Journal of Palestine Studies, is the first book by a scholar of the movement.
Its authors, Arieh Bar-Lev and Nafat Abu-Rudwan, are scholars at the University of Maryland and at Tel Aviv University.
They have been working on the subject for over five years.
In the article, they explain that social justice was an important concept that developed in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, when the French philosopher Pierre Bourdieu proposed that oppression is not an individual phenomenon but a social phenomenon.
The social injustice of the oppression is manifested by the domination of one group over another.
In other words, the domination is not only of the individual or of a particular group, but of the whole of society.
This idea of oppression was not new in the world of politics, sociology, anthropology and social anthropology, but it was new to the Arab world.
In recent years, social justice has become a mainstream topic in Arab societies, particularly in the Arab World.
But social justice in the Palestinian territories is a different concept.
The Palestinian Authority and other Palestinian governments have been using this concept for some time.
The new social justice theory offers an alternative to the notion of oppression.
It proposes that social injustice is not a phenomenon that is unique to the occupation, but is the main reason for the recent escalation of the conflict.
What is the Occupational Occupation?
The occupation, or occupation, refers to the systematic, unequal control of the occupied Palestinian territories, including East Jerusalem and the West bank, by Israel.
The occupation is based upon two main principles: (1) the occupation was established as a precondition for the establishment of the state of Israel, and (2) the State of Israel is the only legitimate Palestinian state.
The occupying power has no right to live in the territory occupied.
This is the basic principle of the Israeli occupation, which began in 1967.
According to the Israeli legal system, the state that was established in 1948 is not recognized by any international legal bodies, including the United Nations, as a state.
This principle is also the reason for Israel’s blockade on the West of the Strip.
Israel maintains a blockade on all the Palestinian ports, including access to the sea.
The blockade has been the main obstacle to the movement of goods and people into and out of the territory, and to the development of the economy in the area.
The establishment of an occupation is not based on a right to self-determination, which is a basic right in international law.
The right to freedom of movement in international relations, including for refugees and migrants, is a fundamental right in the United States and most other Western democracies.
The Arab and Muslim world have long fought for Palestinian rights and independence.
But in the past few years, the international community has been less willing to give Palestinian rights, and in the process have undermined the international system and the legitimacy of the