The Israeli-Palestinian conflict is no longer about religion or nationality.
It’s about politics, ideology, identity, and, in a few cases, revenge.
As it has for generations, the current confrontation is fueled by a simmering ideological war over who is right.
In this view, Israel is the “only democracy in the Middle East” and Palestinians are “the enemy.”
The conflict has been raging since the 1967 Six Day War, when Israel seized the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
The 1967 war was fought to destroy the Jewish state.
It ended when the victorious Israeli army surrendered in 1967.
The war was over in a flash.
Since then, the two sides have fought over borders, the nature of the nation, and a host of other issues.
Since then, tensions between Israel and the Palestinians have flared.
In the years since the war, the conflict has spilled over into everyday life and has turned into a proxy war.
The conflict has also been the subject of the film “Jerusalem,” which has been released in the United States and Israel this year.
For decades, the Israelis and Palestinians have engaged in a political war over how to address the conflict.
The conflict, however, has not been based on ideology or ideology alone.
Instead, it’s about power.
Israel has always been a power, and that’s the core of the conflict’s ideology.
This is the view that drives the current conflict.
It is not the view of most Israelis.
In the years leading up to the Six Day war, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu was the undisputed ruler of Israel.
He was elected in 2006 on a platform of expanding the Jewish nation.
He led Israel into a war against Iran in 2008 and led the country into another war with Hamas in 2014.
He and his government have waged a campaign of terrorism against Hamas.
Netanyahu has always seen himself as a powerful leader and an Israeli patriot.
In addition to his right-wing nationalist agenda, Netanyahu has been accused of pursuing a radical anti-Arab agenda in his quest to expand the Israeli state.
In recent years, Israel has become a more secular state, and the conflict between the two religions has become less intense.
However, the ongoing conflict is fueled in part by the fact that the Palestinians remain at the core and root of the conflicts.
Palestinians have historically had strong ties to both Israel and Judaism, and there are those who see this as a key factor in the current struggle.
Israel is the only democracy in IsraelThe conflict over who should control the West is rooted in the conflict over the biblical “right of return” for Jewish refugees, which Israel and many Palestinians view as an Israeli right.
The Palestinian leadership sees this as part of an Israeli agenda to establish a Jewish state within a Muslim state.
This is the main issue at the center of the current conflicts.
Many Israelis believe that the right of return has become the main obstacle to a peace agreement between the Israelis, who are majority Jewish, and Palestinians, who number only a tiny fraction of the population.
Many Palestinians, however and in part due to their own experiences, see the issue differently.
For Palestinians, the right to return is an integral part of their identity and the history of the Palestinian people.
They believe that their people have a right to be settled in Israel and that the establishment of a Jewish-only state is part of this right.
According to Palestinian sources, the Palestinians want to establish their own state in the occupied territories.
They also want to be recognized as a state under international law, a state in which Jews and Palestinians can live together without discrimination.
They believe that this recognition would be necessary if the Israeli government was to recognize them as a sovereign state, since it is Israel that has created the “right to return.”
The Palestinian position is that the West should recognize the state of Israel as a Jewish and democratic state, but this would require Israel to acknowledge the existence of the state’s illegal settlements.
The Palestinians also want Israel to recognize their statehood, as well as that of the Palestinians in the West bank and Gaza.
These are the core issues at the heart of the dispute.
For Israeli Prime Minster Benjamin Netanyahu, the fundamental issue is that if there is to be a Palestinian state in Palestine, then Israel must be recognized by international bodies, including the United Nations.
In other words, the question of the “two-state solution” should be decided in the context of an agreement that is recognized by the international community.
This has been the Israeli prime minister’s stated position since 2006.
In 2015, Netanyahu was elected prime minister, and his tenure has seen an unprecedented expansion of Israeli power and influence in the region.
Netanyahu has used his powers to push through laws that have expanded Israel’s control over much of the West.
He has also pushed through legislation that has weakened the international legal framework that governs the conflict and has made it easier for Israel to expand its military presence in the area.
He has also used his influence over Israel’s neighbors to try to undermine Palestinian statehood efforts