70 years, 8 months, 1 week, and 2 days from the time Isreal became a state in .May 14, 1948 to now in 2019! .On May 14, 1948, David Ben-Gurion, the head of the Jewish Agency, proclaimed the establishment of the State of Israel. U.S. President Harry S. Truman recognized the new nation on the same day. Eliahu Elath presenting ark to President Truman
Although the United States supported the #balfourdeclaration of 1917 [✔PAID FOR BY THE #rothschild FAMILY]✔, which favored the establishment of a Jewish national home in Palestine, President Franklin D. Roosevelt had assured the Arabs in 1945 that the United States would not intervene without consulting both the Jews and the Arabs in that region. The British, who held a colonial mandate for Palestine until May 1948, opposed both the creation of a Jewish state and an Arab state in Palestine as well as unlimited immigration of Jewish refugees to the region. Great Britain wanted to preserve good relations with the Arabs to protect its vital political and economic interests in Palestine.
Soon after President Truman took office, he appointed several experts to study the Palestinian issue. In the summer of 1946, Truman established a special cabinet committee under the chairmanship of Dr. Henry F. Grady, an Assistant Secretary of State, who entered into negotiations with a parallel British committee to discuss the future of Palestine. In May 1946, Truman announced his approval of a recommendation to admit 100,000 displaced persons into Palestine and in October publicly declared his support for the creation of a Jewish state. .
Beauty Booster Candy ni bila da start consume, mesti nak terus guna sampai bila²
Melampau sangat bestnya😘
kulit makin gebu ✔
preggy mom leh minum ✔
Miss v da confirm ketat mutat ✔
rambut kurang gugur ✔
Pembuangan lawas ✔
Ni nak kasi tau, sapa yg guna dan amal #bbc ni sure lah jadi wanita terbahagia di donia..😉 www.wasap.my/60176067477
Setiap wanita WAJIB CUBA! janji dehhh🤫
After 9/11, the United States was in a constant state of panic and the thought of traveling to the Middle East completely ceased to exist. The rumor of a third world war was floating around and stereotypes emerged throughout the United States. During my time in Karachi, Pakistan, I was able to reconstruct my perspective of a part of the world that I have been taught to fear. As an artist, I want my photographs to share the reality of what life is like in Karachi, through my perspective as African American woman. I believe that photography should be used to enact change during this political era where many individuals are discriminated against not only in the United States but also in the Middle East. Karachi is the home to one of my best friends, Umme, whom I met at Rhode Island School of Design in 2011. In our sophomore year she made the religious decision to wear a hijab. Coincidentally this was during the aftermath of the Boston Marathon in 2013. While Umme was walking back to her dormitory, an event happened that would lead her to stop wearing a hijab altogether. Two men walked up to her, and began to yell “it’s your fault, it’s your fault.” “Go back to where you came from.” The way we look still makes us vulnerable as we walk through life. Listening about this encounter fueled my desire to travel to Karachi and change the mindset of others. The common response when I told family members or coworkers where I was traveling was always, “Why would you want to go there?” The fact that any country included in the region of the Middle East is thought to be violent and not a place for not only an American but also an unmarried woman is absurd. While in Karachi, I never felt unsafe and I honestly felt more at home then I have ever felt anywhere else. Many people stared at my darker complexion and wanted to touch the senegalese twists that ran down my back.