Video: Nazi soldiers round up children in Hebron

Nazi forces detain a child in Hebron
 Rights group B’Tselem on Wednesday said IsraHell mass arrest of children in Hebron was “unacceptable,” and released a video of the detentions.

The video shows soldiers forcefully arresting schoolchildren, one of whom is dragged along the ground by a group of soldiers, as the children’s relatives protest.
“This type of mass arrest of a group of minors, not on the basis of individual suspicions is unacceptable, even if the minors are formally over the age of criminal responsibility,” B’Tselem said in a statement.

Nazi forces on Wednesday detained some 30 students who were on their way to school in the southern area of Hebron, locals said.
Locals told Ma’an that the students were transferred to Kiryat Arba police station, and that Nazi forces were detaining every student passing Tareq Bin Zeyad street.
Nazi army spokeswoman told Ma’an that soldiers “operated in the area today in order to contain rock hurling at security forces” following a recent increase in “rioting.”
She said Palestinian minors had hurled rocks at soldiers at a checkpoint earlier Wednesday.
“A number of the Palestinian minors were detained on location, and seven were taken for questioning by Nazi police. The rest were released immediately.”
She did not say how many children were detained initially.

Meanwhile, US President Barack Obama, who arrived in IsraHell on Wednesday, met with Zionist children during a welcoming ceremony at the residence of his Nazi counterpart Shimon Peres.
“Their dreams are much the same as children everywhere. In another sense though their lives reflect the difficult reality that Israelis face every single day. They want to be safe, they want to be free from rockets that hit their homes or their schools,” Obama said after the meeting.
“They want to live in peace free from terror and threats that are so often directed at the Israeli people. That’s the future they deserve. That’s the vision that is shared by both our nations.”

Nazi’s keeps Palestinians under 10 years old behind bars

Ten Palestinian children in jail who are aged between 8 and 10 years.

Ten Palestinian children in jail aged between 8 and 10 years.

Ten Palestinian children in jail aged between 8 and 10 years.

An Israeli human rights centre has revealed that the occupation authorities have ten Palestinian children in jail who are aged between 8 and 10 years. The Israeli Information Center for Human Rights in the Occupied Territories (B’Tselem) made the disclosure in the context of the recent spate of arrest of minors in the West Bank.

B’Tselem said that its envoy met the occupation’s legal advisor in the occupied West Bank, Colonel Doron Ben Barak and asked for him to intervene as a matter of urgency to get the release of more than 20 Palestinian children detained on Wednesday morning in Hebron.
The organisation has published a video taken by an activist that shows children being pulled from the arms of their parents while crying and screaming. News of the mass arrest was published by MEMO on Wednesday. The children were on their way to a number of schools on Tariq bin-Ziad Street in Hebron when they were detained by the Israeli authorities. The B’Tselem video shows clearly that they were carrying their school bags and wearing school uniforms at the time of their detention.
Although a spokesman of the Israeli occupations forces said that the pupils were interrogated on suspicion of throwing stones and Molotov cocktails, B’Tselem said that “this cannot justify the mass detention of youths for unspecified suspicions, let alone the arrest or detention of children under twelve”.
Israeli forces detain around 7,000 Palestinian minors every year. Some of them are kidnapped from their homes, some while they are on the street and some are taken from their schools. According to statistics by the Palestinian Prisoner Support and Human Rights Association, Addameer, at the end of 2012 there were 194 Palestinian minors were in Israeli prisons; at least 30 of them are under 16 years of age.

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