World In Gaza, the first-line children of the

16:40  12 may  2021
16:40  12 may  2021 Source:   fr.euronews.com

Aerial Strike Rockets: The situation is embracing in Jerusalem and Gaza

 Aerial Strike Rockets: The situation is embracing in Jerusalem and Gaza © provided by Le Parisien The Parisian is a night of blood and fire that affects Israel and the Gaza Strip. While serious violence still enamelled this day , the Hebrew state responded to rockets from Gaza by air strikes. At least twenty Palestinians, including nine children, were killed on Monday in the Gaza Strip, according to local authorities.

conflict at least 12 Palestinian children were killed by Israeli bombing and an Israeli mother was killed by a rocket of Hamas near Tel Aviv. View on euronews

  A Gaza, les enfants en première ligne du conflit © Khalil hamra / copyright 2021 The Associated Press. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. Children are the first victims of climbing violence between Israelis and Palestinians in the Middle East, recalls NGO Save the Children.

in this Gaza hospital, several children are treated for injuries caused by Israeli bombing. Others have been killed. All are hit hard by violence, as Mazen Naim points out, a representative of NGO Save the Children present in the Gaza Strip.

"_Malfortunately, children are the hardest hit. So far, we know that more than thirty people are dead, including about twelve Palestinian children. My children, I have never seen them as frightened with all my life. I See their behavior change. They are always scared. As soon as they hear explosions, they cry and run to Mo_i "he testifies.

Israeli side, no child has been killed. But the civilian population also lives in the constant fear of rocket fires launched by Hamas. Many homes have been damaged and at least one mother was killed on the outskirts of Tel Aviv.

DIARY: In Gaza, bombs drop and the conflict again hits home .
GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip (AP) — On Friday morning, a military airstrike smashed my family's farm in the northern Gaza Strip into a jagged mass of metal and splintered trees. An Israeli bomb had slammed into the yard, carving a crater into the dirt and leaving rubble in its wake. The conflict, once again, hit home. The first Gaza war taught me that while our lush citrus grove might offer some breathing space from the congestion and difficulties of city life, it’s no refuge. A previous Israeli airstrike killed my father, Akram al-Ghoul, on January 3, 2009. As fighting raged, he’d insisted on sleeping at the farm to tend to the cattle and chicken, and to nurture the trees.

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