In the world of politics, this is a familiar refrain: you can’t hate your neighbors, but you can hate them.
The premise of the ad is simple: “We hate the hate that keeps our neighbors away,” it begins.
“Hate is a way to stop someone from hurting you, a way of keeping your loved ones safe, a source of self-worth.
It’s not just hate, it’s hate that makes your neighbors uncomfortable.”
The ad, which appears on the homepage of a pro-Palestinian organization called “Friends of Israel,” comes after a series of ads featuring Palestinian flags and slogans.
The ad features a Palestinian woman who claims to be “a victim of hate.”
The ad shows a photo of her face and says, “A woman in her 30s from the West Bank was beaten to death by her neighbors.
She was the victim of a hate crime.
Now she’s found her murderer.”
In the ad, the woman’s neighbor claims she was murdered by a man who she identified only as “Hatem.”
The man has not been identified, but a neighbor told The Jerusalem Mail that the man was wearing a balaclava and “was wearing a head covering that covered his face.
His face was covered by a scarf that was tied around his neck.”
The poster goes on to say that the woman was attacked by the man while she was sleeping.
She claims that he “was standing behind her, with his hood on, in the middle of the night, and with a gun to her head.”
The woman, who was born in Gaza, has lived in the West Ramallah neighborhood for eight years.
She says she was beaten and kicked during her stay in the neighborhood.
She told The Daily Beast that she and her family have received threats from people who claim to have ties to Hamas, or the Islamic Movement of Gaza, or Meretz.
The Merets also received a number of threats after the ad was posted.
Hatem was identified as a murderer after the incident, and his name has been placed on a list of Palestinians who are being prosecuted for murder.
In response, Meretes Chairwoman Moti Yogev told The New York Times that the poster is part of a campaign that targets the Palestinian Authority.
“We are targeting the perpetrators, the ones who commit the murders,” she said.
“I hope the posters that were posted will stop the hate.
It is part and parcel of the oppression that we are experiencing in the Palestinian Territories.”
Yogev, who has been a member of the Mereits Executive Committee since 2012, did not immediately respond to requests for comment.
The Palestinian Authority, which governs the West.
also did not respond to a request for comment, but in a statement on the ad the organization said it is “working to identify and prosecute those who commit these acts.”
The “friends of Israel” ad, titled “Love your neighbor, but hate hate him,” is being distributed in the area of Nablus, in central West Bank.
The advertisement was posted on a pro–Palestinian organization’s Facebook page and was removed shortly after it was posted, but the poster’s name and the message have been posted on several other pro-Israel sites.
In the post, the poster claims that his neighbor was attacked while she slept.
“A Palestinian woman was beaten in Nablu,” the ad reads.
“She was attacked from behind by a stranger, who also shot and killed her.”
The Palestinian woman, whose name has not yet been released, said that she has received death threats from “a number of people who know that my family is being threatened and that my house and my livelihood are threatened.”
The post goes on in a series, alluding to the killing of Palestinian children, the rape and murder of an Israeli, and the murder of three Israeli teenagers in a Jerusalem synagogue.
“The killer was also a Jew,” the poster writes.
“He was also known to his neighbors as a liar.
This was a Jewish-American Jew.
He was not just a neighbor of mine, he was a neighbor.
He had a job, he had a wife, he even had a son, who is now dead.
He loved my family, he loved my kids, and he hated me.
He took my kids away from me when I was five years old, and I’m still grieving over it.”
The article then quotes a number that are part of an ongoing wave of anti-Semitic attacks against Jews in Israel.
“I was attacked in my home on a Sunday evening.
My husband, who lives next door, was there, too,” the article says.
“It was a Sunday, I was alone in my house.
He kicked me in the face, my legs were broken.
He punched me in my face and my stomach.
I have a deep scar, it was deep.
I’m in a lot of pain.”
The Facebook post concludes, “He had his gun pointed at