After a year of intense negotiations, I finally decided to leave Israel.
It was the most difficult decision of my life.
I had been living in Israel for more than a year when I left for Canada in October 2015.
My journey was difficult, I was a refugee in the Israeli military, and I felt betrayed by the country.
I wanted to go back to Israel and I wanted my life back.
But the more I researched, the more it made me question whether I would be able to live in a country where the government does not take responsibility for my rights and liberties, such as freedom of expression and association.
Israel has a population of around 80 million and a strong religious and cultural tradition.
The country has a constitution and a parliament that is widely respected.
The Israeli constitution guarantees equal rights for all people, including the Palestinian people.
Israel’s parliament has a majority of Arabs and Jews, as well as many secular Jews.
But I was unable to convince the majority of parliamentarians that my rights were not being respected.
I was living in the wrong country, but Israel was not my home.
It’s been a year since I left and I want to share my experience of the country and the people that live there.
The struggle to leave has been a roller coaster.
The first few months of my return were difficult.
I came to Canada to work as a security guard.
My first month in Canada was a disaster, when I was detained and interrogated by Israeli security officials.
I ended up in an Israeli jail for about two months, for not paying a rent.
I spent more than two months in solitary confinement, for refusing to give up my cell phone, which was confiscated and confiscated again.
During this time, my phone was being used as a weapon by Israeli soldiers to terrorize the Palestinian community in Jerusalem.
They would beat me with the metal bars of the cell phone and use it to beat Palestinians who were trying to protect me.
I couldn’t sleep for days and days and had to lie down on my bed for days on end.
I eventually was released, and my experience has taught me that I should never trust the Israeli authorities, no matter how much they want me to.
During my time in Canada, I encountered a number of Israeli soldiers who were in close proximity to me.
They harassed me, called me names, and made me feel humiliated and unsafe.
In addition, Israel’s security forces beat Palestinians, beat them with metal bars, and even beat them in the street.
The attacks were so frequent and systematic that one officer wrote that he thought I was on drugs, a reference to cannabis.
There were also incidents of abuse against Palestinian children and adults.
Israel is one of the world’s worst violators of human rights, according to Amnesty International.
The government of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and his security apparatus do not even bother to hide this fact.
I am not alone in having been targeted by the Israeli government.
There are a number to my name.
Some of my fellow activists who have been arrested have been beaten and sexually abused.
There have been cases of Israeli police officers being involved in beating Palestinian children.
In one case, an Israeli police officer was charged with attempted murder after he attacked a Palestinian boy with a baton, after the Israeli police had tried to arrest him for throwing stones at Israeli soldiers.
I also heard about an incident in which an Israeli officer was caught on video beating a Palestinian man, after he attempted to stab a soldier.
I experienced other physical attacks from the Israeli security forces, including a police officer kicking and kicking me, breaking my foot, and kicking and throwing a tear gas canister at me.
There has also been a number cases of assaults and attacks against Israeli soldiers and police.
My home was broken into in early November 2015 and I was taken to the hospital, where I was forced to sit in the hall while a medical officer administered emergency treatment to me with a metal bar.
Israeli police arrested me at the hospital and confiscated my cell phones.
I then spent two months on administrative detention.
I received an administrative detention order that prohibited me from communicating with my family, as a means of pressure on them.
They also forced me to pay $10,000 to the families of Palestinian men who were detained and abused by Israeli forces.
At the end of my administrative detention, I had a hearing with the Israeli justice minister, which I had to attend, as the judge ruled that I was not a threat to the Israeli state.
Israel was very supportive of my case, as it had not previously received any complaints of violence or abuse against Palestinians.
Israel also took me to a judge and gave me a letter of support from the foreign minister, where the Israeli minister was also present.
The judge agreed with the judge’s ruling that my detention was justified.
I continued to live under administrative detention until November 2016.
The Israelis also tried to force me to work for a private security company that had hired me to protect a Jewish cemetery in the West Bank, as part of an Israeli army operation to remove Palestinian