Israeli soldiers fire warning shots during Palestinian protest against eviction

The Israeli army has fired warning shots to disperse crowds of demonstrators in occupied East Jerusalem and the West Bank who have gathered in protest against plans to demolish the village of Silwan, a settlement on the occupied West Bank.

The demonstrators marched towards Silwan on Sunday evening, chanting “No to the settlements” and “Hamas out!” and waving Israeli flags.

“We have a long history of demonstrating in Silwan,” said Mohammed al-Mansouri, an organizer of the rally.

“I’ve been there for many years, and I’ve never seen so many Israeli soldiers in the streets of East Jerusalem.

We are all Palestinian.”

The demonstrations have been organized by the Al-Aqsa Martyrs Brigades, a group that has been active in East Jerusalem, including at the Al Aqsa Mosque compound and the al-Aksa Mosque compound.

“Silwan is a sacred site, and the army must defend it, as it has done in previous attacks on our holy sites,” said Ayman al-Najjar, a spokesman for the group.

“If Silwan is demolished, Silwan will disappear from the maps of Palestine, it will disappear forever from the history of the Palestinian people.”

Earlier on Sunday, the Israeli military had fired warning rounds to disperse the crowds in Silwa and al-Basha, which is a district in the Westbank.

Israeli police spokesman Micky Rosenfeld told Al Jazeera that he did not know why the rounds were fired.

“When I asked the army if it fired them, they said it was a military operation,” he said.

“There was no explanation of why the shots were fired.”

The Palestinian Authority’s Fatah party, which has been involved in negotiations to end the Israeli occupation of the West Jerusalem territories, said the shooting was a “new escalation” in a series of military actions against the protests.

Fatah’s parliamentary speaker, Ziad Abu Zayyad, told Al-Jazeera that Israeli soldiers had fired tear gas and water cannon on the protesters, and that the Israeli army had also deployed tear gas canisters at protesters.

“They started shooting at protesters and threw water canisters, which have been used to disperse protesters, but it was in a way that did not kill anyone,” he added.

The Israeli military has a history of escalating tensions with protesters, which escalated on Sunday.

On August 5, Israel’s military carried out a night raid on a peaceful protest in the occupied territories, arresting more than 70 people, including women and children.

In October, two Palestinian youths were arrested for participating in a march in Jerusalem against the Israeli eviction of the village in 2016.

How to keep a smile on your face and get back on track

The news is breaking: the Informer 2020 magazine has just been released and you should have a read.

You know how to use it.

The publication, which aims to inform and entertain Australians, is a new one-day event organised by the Australian Crime Commission.

It’s not just the first issue of the magazine that’s been released to the public: the first issues of the Informers, which cover topics such as crime, health, education and the environment, are also available to buy and download for free.

You can read all about it on the website.

What is Informers?

Informers are designed to inform the public about serious issues facing Australia and the world.

The magazine is produced by the Crime Commission, a new non-profit organisation set up by former Prime Minister Julia Gillard in September 2017 to address serious crime, the coronavirus pandemic and the need to protect the environment.

Informers is a collection of stories and articles by leading Australian and international journalists about the latest in the latest issues of Australia’s top-selling business and cultural magazines.

Some of the topics covered in the Informiers include the health of the environment and its impact on the economy, the environment in the workplace and the issues around how we live our lives.

There are also stories from leading business figures such as Andrew Forrest and Tim Anderson.

What’s new in Informers This issue is a bit different to the previous editions.

It contains a selection of stories from across the industry, including stories about some of the big issues facing Australian businesses today.

It also includes a selection from the current issues of Business Insider, the world’s most widely read business magazine.

You might have already read some of these stories in the previous issues of Informers.

Informants was first launched in January 2020, and it was the result of the coronabull epidemic.

But the magazine has since been criticised by many in the industry for its coverage of the crisis.

In February 2018, the magazine published an editorial in which the editorial team accused the Government of “playing politics” with the issue of coronaviral disease.

The editorial board argued that the Government’s actions were not “in keeping with the spirit of Australia, and the way in which our community has responded to the pandemic”.

The Editorial Board of the Australian Business magazine, August 2017.

The issue has also been criticised for its treatment of the industry in general.

The Government’s own data on the state of the economy has been criticised as misleading.

Some industry figures have criticised the magazine for being “partisan”, and a prominent business reporter, Steve Killelea, was sacked from the publication in March 2018.

“We’re not a party publication,” Informers Managing Editor John Graham said.

“The editors are not a political organisation.”

Why are people getting so upset about the magazine?

There’s a lot of controversy about the issue.

In January 2018, Business Insider published a column by the Business Insider managing editor, John Graham, in which he argued that “our culture is a battleground”.

The column was widely condemned, with many commentators arguing that it was a breach of journalistic ethics and constituted an “attack on free speech”.

In February 2019, BusinessInsider’s executive editor, David Kranz, also weighed in, arguing that “it’s a distraction to the political debate”.

A number of commentators took issue with the column.

Business Insider Managing Editor David Kralz, February 2019.

Graham was also one of the most vocal critics of the issue, arguing in a tweet that Business Insider was “a partisan publication” and that BusinessInsiders “was never political”.

Business Insider Editor-in-Chief, Steve Kluge, speaking to ABC Radio, August 2019.

BusinessInsizer’s editorial board is also divided over the issue as well.

In a statement to the ABC, the editor of, Andrew Fitch, said the editorial was “in fact political” and accused BusinessInsiers “of trying to divide the industry”.

Fitch added that the issue was “political and that we were trying to get people to agree with it”.

BusinessInsulator managing editor Steve Klug, speaking at a business conference, March 2019.

The Australian Business, in its own statement to ABC, also defended the editorial and the magazine, arguing “We have consistently made clear that we are a free speech and liberty-respecting publication.

We stand by our editorial, and have no intention of changing our approach”.

Why are there so many controversies about Informers and the issue?

There have been several controversies over the publication over the past few months.

Earlier this year, Business Insiders editor-in of content, Craig Smith, resigned after The Australian newspaper published an article about the issues surrounding the issue in the magazine.

Smith said he was sacked for refusing to take the paper to task over the article.

The issues raised by BusinessInsulators article led to complaints from several Business Insider