Gaza Palestinian Culture
Today's conflict between Israel and the Palestinians stems from conflicting promises about the homeland of Palestine. For Israel, it has always been a strategic endeavor to erase Palestine from the history of the Palestinian people and to write its homeland from it.
As a culture based on innumerable forms of expression, Israel has devoted much energy and resources to eliminating the Palestinian cultural expression that enabled Palestine to exist. As if the physical extinction of Palestine since 1948 were not enough, Israeli officials have drawn up a plan to remove the symbols of Palestinian and Arab cultures that remain. This is an attempt to disrupt the natural flow of Palestinian culture that Palestine has always been despite the loss of its Palestine.
It is important to remember that the ongoing conflict with Israel affects the Palestinians in their inability to gain access to their own cultural heritage. Israeli NGOs reported in August that "Israeli authorities and settlers have banned access to several West Bank mosques located near Israeli settlements. However, the restrictions imposed by the Israeli government prevent many Palestinians from gaining access to their cultural sites, such as mosques, churches, schools and other cultural institutions.
More than half a million Palestinians have been driven out or driven from their homes, hundreds of thousands of them killed, and more than 530 Palestinians are in towns and villages completely destroyed by the Zionists.
As a result, Palestinians in Gaza have been besieged differently, held in the occupied territories since 1967, and kept as economically marginalized communities, thus marginalized. The Israeli occupation is alive, the prevailing discourse has reduced Palestine to an economically marginalized community, with only a small part of the territory occupied in 1967 still accessible to the Palestinians.
Naksa also has concerns that Palestinians could lose their land, as well as direct Israeli occupation, if parts of other Arab countries, such as Sinai and the Golan Heights, fall under Israeli occupation. Israel's ceaseless attempts to destroy Palestine have morphed from a physical threat to a virtual threat, pushing to censor Palestinian voices on social media and even remove mentions of Palestine from airline menus. This hostility has been accompanied by an increase in violence against Palestinian Arabs on the left and right, especially in the West Bank and Gaza Strip. In 2005, the destruction of the ancient city of Hebron, home to many priceless archaeological sites and artifacts, caused concern among Palestinian archaeologists, who were worried that they too could be removed.
To the frustration and anger of ordinary Palestinians is the disintegration of the Palestinian political field, which has also led to an increase in violence against Palestinians in the West Bank and Gaza Strip, as well as in Israel. The culture of Palestine is a culture of its people, which is in the context of the Israeli occupation and occupation of Palestinian Authority (PA) territory. Palestinian culture is influenced by the many different cultures and religions that exist in Palestine, such as Islam, Judaism, Christianity, Islamism, Buddhism, Hinduism and Judaism.
The concept of Visit Gaza is to share Gaza's rich cultural life and heritage with Palestinians who cannot access their land to see these sites in person.
It also raises the problem of looting and shelling in the Palestinian territories, which the Palestinians recognise as a major problem in them. The Palestinians in Gaza have no official army and have thousands of weapons, rockets and other weapons. One of the pretexts Israel uses to justify its activities, however, is that the Palestinians are unable to protect ancient sites in both the West Bank and Gaza, where looting is commonplace. The Palestinian security system that Israel helps create for its military attacks is associated by Palestinians with looting.
The ruins of Palestinian culture are the birthplace of a new Israeli consciousness based on the idea that Palestinian culture has been obliterated and its presence obliterated. This is known in Arabic as the Nakba (catastrophe), and the notion of "Nakba" is embedded in the massive destruction that the terrorist Zionist movement has wrought on Palestinian land.
It is this vitality that may lead Palestinian youth, born largely after the Oslo Accords in 1993, to oppose Israeli soldiers and colonial settlers in all parts of historic Palestine. Many Palestinians are refugees from other parts of historic Palestine, and it is important to note that their political views differ from those of their families, who were originally in the West Bank, Gaza, East Jerusalem, or the East Bank. Palestinians will sometimes raise political issues, but when they ask who their family is, they get a history lesson and show that they are sensitive to local politics.
Indeed, the Palestinian National Movement continues to market the conflict as a conflict. The idea of an independent Palestinian state was raised recently, but the PA lost interest in the Palestinians in Jordan early on and was excluded from negotiations with Palestinians outside Israel.