Will Any Jewish Settlements be Left on the Palestinian Side of the Barrier? Supplement to Archive Updates 62D, 72A, & 83E

Will All Jewish Settlers Move on the Israeli

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Side of the Barrier

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Supplement to Prophecy Archive Updates 62D, 72A, and 83E


September 11, 2005

Once completed, the great security barrier will extend some 430 miles to disengage (separate) the nation of Israel from the new Palestinian state inside it.

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Due to the determined effort and success of the IDF in forcibly removing the unwilling settlers from the Gaza Strip, it appears the Jewish settlers in the West Bank are now facing the bleak prospect of living inside a walled-in Palestinian state w

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ithout IDF protection, and it is having an effect on pulling up stakes. The ide a of being surrounded by P

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alestinians hostile to them, with only their own ability to protect them from the Palestinians, is a sobering future occurrence that will be a determining factor in their coming decisions.

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At present it appears that some 30 percent are willing to leave for appropriate compensation.


Settlement Movement Split by Barrier


September 9, 2005

The chalky dust that frosts the scrub trees south of this settlement tucked in the South Hebron Nills offers the impression that time here has stopped.

But the diggers, bulldozers and jackhammers punching away at the biblical landscape and kicking up all that dust provide plenty of evidence to local settlers that everything is, in fact, changing.

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The residents of Teneh Omarim know the 700-km.

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security barrier is going up, they are on the “wrong side” of it, and they want out.

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Boaz Lavi, a 57-year-old resident of this community and until 1994 the military intelligence officer for the Gaza Strip, laid out a map of the South Hebron Hills district on a friend’s couch.

Tall and gaunt, he tersely briefs a reporter: “We will be surrounded by Palestinian villages. The fence will cut us off from Israel. We will be used as bargaining chips, with the Palestinians killing one of us each time they want [Prime Minister Ariel] Sharon’s attention.”

Last month, Lavi’s friend, Eliezer Weider, canvassed the settlement, a clump of red-tiled roofs perched on a hilltop and garnished with green lawns, and convinced 66 of the community’s 83 families to sign a petition demanding evacuation and compensation from the government.

After consulting a l

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awyer, Weider then sent a list of names and a cover letter to Prime Minister Ariel Sharon with copies to the High Court of Justice and select ministers.

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With the evacuation part of the Sharon’s disengagement having gone more smoothly than anyone expected and additional settlements headed for the chopping block, settlers in various communities marooned on the Palestinian side of the security barrier have begun
to clamor for a way out.

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Settlers not only from the West Bank’s southern rim but also those in the north, and in major towns like Karnei Shomron that may not be included inside the fence, have said they would leave if equitably compensated. Some 30 percent of the 80,000 settlers living on the “Palestinian side” of the security barrier would move if compensated, according to a recent poll conducted by One Home, a nonprofit organization that aims to help settlers move to Israel proper.


Thirty percent would amount to about 24,000 of the 80,000 that

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would live on the Palestinian side of the fence, as its route is currently planned.

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I expect to see this percentage, willing to leave for compensation, to keep on increasing as more and more of the West Bank settlers contemplate the consequences of being surrounded by the Palestinians and their many terrorist groups.

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