‘No, I don’t’: Exterior shutters of ‘No’ movement

The interior of the homes of many Israeli citizens has become a focal point of the ongoing “No” movement, with hundreds of exterior shuttered shutters hanging from the windows of their homes, and even a few of them hanging from a fence line.

The residents have long complained of the constant presence of the Israeli occupation and occupation-related policies in their neighborhood.

They say that the shutters are an obstacle to their living spaces, and that they have been targeted by the Israeli police, who have threatened them with arrest if they remain silent.

The “No”-movement has been gaining momentum since the summer of 2017, when several homes in the occupied West Bank were shuttered by the settlers’ illegal construction project in East Jerusalem.

The government has denied the existence of such a project, and in the past the government has claimed that the “No movement” is merely a protest movement.

However, this claim has been disproven by the fact that, during the “no” campaign, hundreds of homes were also shut down by the IDF, who said that it was a protest against the illegal construction of homes and infrastructure.

The occupation and its political masters have also denied the presence of any “No.” movement in the West Bank, claiming that the movement is a popular protest against illegal settlements.

The Israeli occupation also has a strong influence over the Israeli media, with its news outlets frequently using the term “No,” and using it in their articles and on their broadcasts.

In this way, the “movement” is often used to describe the Israeli government’s efforts to control and control the media.

In the beginning, the residents of East Jerusalem were in favor of the “occupation,” but after a year or so of constant protest, they began to change their minds, and started to question the legitimacy of the occupation.

As a result, in September 2017, a group of residents of the village of Beit Ummar in the East Jerusalem neighborhood of Silwan, along with other residents of Silwa, took to the streets to demand that the Israeli authorities take responsibility for their lives.

The “No!” movement became a major topic of discussion in the Israeli political and media circles, and the number of people signing petitions and petitions of the movement began to grow.

In addition, an online petition, calling on the Israeli leadership to end the occupation and the illegal Israeli settlement enterprise in East London, England, also received over 30,000 signatures.

On November 5, 2017, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu met with the representatives of the local Jewish community and announced that he would close down the illegal settlement outpost of Efrat, located in East Silwan.

However the closure of the outpost, along the main road to Efrats settlement, is still pending.

On December 15, the Israeli High Court upheld the closure, and said that the settlement was illegal and illegal under international law.

This decision is yet another blow to the residents and their struggle for justice in Israel.

However, the establishment of the No movement has also been met with opposition from the right wing of the political establishment.

In February 2018, Israeli right-wing MK Zehava Gal-On introduced a bill in the Knesset, calling for the demolition of the settlement of Yitzhar, which is located in the northern West Bank.

The legislation was rejected by the opposition parties, and has since not been reintroduced in the legislature.

According to the Keren Kerem news site, Gal-Oneil, who is a member of the Joint List, the right- wing party that controls the Khedive-Likud bloc in the government, told the Jerusalem Post that the legislation was not meant to be a “move on,” but to “shut down” the “Yes” movement.

The move, she said, was meant to “send a message to the public and the political elite that we will not stand by while the occupation of the Palestinian territories continues.”

Gal-Israel also said that she is working with the Kedmiyeh movement, a coalition of right-leaning parties, to form a coalition to challenge the government on the issue of the settlements.

In response to the growing pressure, Prime Minister Netanyahu has taken steps to try and limit the movement, and he is now moving to limit the number and size of settlements in the future.

On February 17, the Prime Minister announced that the government would close the outpost of Beidun and other settlements in East Jordan, in a move that is likely to exacerbate the “yes” movement’s existing tensions.

According of the government’s official website, Beiduns closure will be effective January 31, 2019, and will be accompanied by a series of measures aimed at limiting the growth of illegal Israeli settlements.

These measures include: demolishing illegal settlements and building more than 100 new homes; ending construction of illegal structures, including illegal outposts; restricting the movement of settlers; and limiting