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  1. Fatah–Hamas conflict - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Fatah–Hamas_conflict

    The Fatah–Hamas conflict (Arabic: النزاع بين فتح وحماس ‎ an-Nizāʿ bayna Fataḥ wa-Ḥamās) is a conflict between the two main Palestinian political parties, Fatah and Hamas, resulting in the split of the Palestinian Authority in 2007.

    • 25 January 2006 – present, (main phase in 2007)
    • Reconciliation process:, Hamas takeover of the Gaza Strip, New Palestinian Government in the West Bank, appointed by Mahmoud Abbas, Reconciliation agreement signed May 2011, Doha agreement signed 2012, Renewed political crisis in March–April 2012, Strong increase of tensions in 2013, Hamas and Fatah sign reconciliation deal in April 2014, Unity government sworn in in June 2014, Implementation of unity government control in Gaza due date
  2. Israel-Palestine violence: 70-year-old UN partition map at ...

    www.news.com.au › world › middle-east

    The UN’s 1947 proposed partition of Palestine: 70-year-old map at heart of intractable Israel crisis ... Palestinian Authority ... there is a power struggle taking place between Hamas and the ...

  3. Map of Hamas-Fatah Attack Range - Israel National News

    www.israelnationalnews.com › News › News

    Apr 30, 2011 · A new illustrated map presented by the pro-Israel Americans for a Safe Israel (ASFI) shows that a Hamas-Fatah-controlled Palestinian Authority state, with or without all the borders the PA demands ...

  4. Palestinian Authority vs Hamas: What is the difference ...

    www.jpost.com › Israel-News › Palestinian-Authority

    Dec 30, 2019 · Palestinian Authority vs Hamas: What is the difference? - Analysis This week Abbas ruled out calling another Palestinian parliamentary election if Israel bars Palestinians in east Jerusalem from ...

  5. Israel-Palestine conflict: the role of Hamas and Fatah ...

    theconversation.com › israel-palestine-conflict

    May 12, 2021 · After armed conflict between the two factions and the failure of an attempted unity government, the Palestinian leadership has been divided since 2007, with the Fatah-led Palestinian Authority ...

    • Julie M Norman
  6. Hamas and Fatah: How are the two groups different? | Fatah ...

    www.aljazeera.com › features › 2017/10/12

    Oct 12, 2017 · Hamas and Fatah are the two most dominant parties in the Palestinian political scene. On Thursday, the two movements announced they had reached a deal to end a decade-long rift that brought them ...

  7. May 13, 2021 · Sheik Ahmed Yassin, one of Hamas’ many co-founders, said the organisation was founded as a means to liberate Palestine from Israeli occupation, and to establish a Palestinian state based on ...

  8. Palestinian Authority: Palestinian Maps Omitting Israel

    www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org › palestinian-maps
    • Symbolism
    • No Green Line, No Israel
    • Green Line, Still No Israel
    • No to Normalization
    • The Palestinian Flag
    • The Refugees

    While Palestinian leaders sometimes give lip-service to the idea of a two-state solution, they convey a very different message in word and deed. They also communicate what many believe to be their true goal – a single state of Palestine replacing Israel – through imagery such as this map that appeared on the Palestinian Authorityweb site: The President of the Palestinian Authority, Mahmoud Abbas, is also head of its dominant faction, Fatah. The word “Fatah” is a reverse acronym of the Arabic Harekat at-Tahrir al-Wataniyyeh al-Falastiniyyeh, meaning “conquest by means of jihad.” The Fatah flag features a grenade with crossed rifles superimposed on the map of Israel. This emphasizes the dedication of Fatah, along with the other “liberation” groups, to the “armed struggle” against Israel, which is a euphemism for terrorism against civilians. It should be noted that Fatah is often referred to as “secular;” however, Fatah’s goal is similar to that of the radical Islamic Hamas organizatio...

    The Palestinian education system is committed to communicating to students of all ages that there is only one state from the Mediterranean Sea to the Jordan River– Palestine. Below are examples of maps depicting “Palestine” as a single entity without marking the “green line,” as well as examples omitting Israel and referring to “Palestine” as a single entity found in Palestinian textbooks. Click any map to enlarge.

    The following maps of “Palestine” are unusual because the “green line” is marked, but there is no mention of Israel’s name. The cities appearing in the area west of the “green line” omit Jewish-Israeli cities such as Tel Aviv, Ramat Gan, Rishon Le’Zion, Natanya, Hadera, Holon, Bat Yam, and Eilat. The cities mentioned in Israeli territory west of the “green line” are those that up until 1948 were distinctly Arab-Palestinian (namely Acre, Nazareth, Beit She’an, Lod, Ramla, Jaffa, Beersheba) or cities that have a mixed Jewish-Arabic population. Especially notable is the fact that Tel Aviv is not mentioned at all and Jaffa is referenced instead. These are common characteristics of maps disseminated throughout the PA areas.

    Click to enlarge Nan Jacques Zilberdik reported, “As part of its protests against the normalization agreements between Israel and the UAE, Bahrain, and Sudan – and the fear that more Arab states will follow – Fatah posted the image above [on the Facebook page of the Fatah Commission of Information and Culture, October 28, 2020] with four repetitions of the PA map of “Palestine” that includes all of Israel.” The text of the post says: “Our people’s resolve is stronger than all the enterprises of normalization, annexation, and treason, because the voice of truth is louder; here we remain and we will not leave; Palestine is a goal that dignifies and a flag that waves.” Zilberdik noted, “Each map of ‘Palestine’ is accompanied by an image of an upraised fist and the Palestinian flag with ‘Normalization is treason’ written above it. Each section has ‘#Normalization_is_treason - #No_to_normalization’ written in the upper right corner with the Fatah logo in the upper left.”

    The messages regarding the right of the Palestinian people to all of “Palestine” are disseminated through icons. To demonstrate the message of “Palestine” as a single Palestinian entity extending from the Jordan River to the Mediterranean sea, miniature maps of Palestine adorned with the colors of the Palestinian flag or bound by it are circulated throughout the PA areas and beyond. Following are some examples.

    Maps of “Palestine” that include names of Arab villages abandoned during the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, data concerning Palestinian refugees in the “diaspora,” and the administrative division of Palestine during the British mandate period, play a tangible role in inculcating the value of the “right of return” of Palestinian refugees, and in intensifying hatred towards Israel. These maps are published by the PA, the Hamas Movement, academic institutions, and entities and associations operating in the PA areas. Messages instilling the “right of return” are also incorporated into the curriculum of the PA education system. Significant changes in the maps of “Palestine” would be an important indicator of a willingness by the Palestinians to recognize Israel’s right to exist as a Jewish state and arrive at a negotiated settlement based on the two-state solution. Sources:Intelligence and Terrorism Information Center at the Center for Special Studies (C.S.S); Nan Jacques Zilberdik, “All...

  9. May 14, 2021 · 1987 - Hamas is created at the start of the first Palestinian Intifada, or uprising, against Israel's occupation of the West Bank and Gaza Strip. Two years later, Hamas carries out its first ...