A handful of Jews from the country’s Galilee region are taking matters into their own hands.
They have taken to social media to voice their concern over the recent influx of refugees.
The issue has become so prevalent that Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has asked for a meeting with Jewish leaders, which was met with resistance from a handful of prominent Jewish leaders.
They also demanded that a formal inquiry be set up by the government to identify the root causes of the problem.
The Galilee is a region that was once part of Israel, but is now governed by the Palestinian Authority (PA) in the occupied West Bank.
Many of the refugees are escaping violence and poverty and are seeking to settle in Israel, though they can’t legally do so because they are in the country illegally.
According to local reports, over the past year, over 1,500 refugees have been allowed to enter Israel by boat and more than 10,000 people have left the country.
In the last two weeks alone, a total of 724 people have been admitted to Israel through the refugee route.
However, a number of these refugees have reportedly crossed into Israel illegally and tried to enter the country from the Jordan Valley, a landlocked region that borders the Gaza Strip.
According the Jerusalem Post, “a number of Israeli authorities are concerned that refugees may have been caught in the crossfire between Israeli forces and Palestinian armed groups in the West Bank, resulting in some deaths and injuries.”
A large number of refugees from the Galilee have also reportedly crossed the border into Israel from Gaza and the West bank.
As the situation in Gaza has worsened, a large number have returned home from the Gaza strip and the occupied Palestinian territories, which has sparked concerns among the local community.
However this has also led to some problems.
A number of the Palestinians have also taken to Twitter to voice concerns about the influx of Palestinian refugees, which is creating a rift between them and their Israeli counterparts.
Many have expressed their concerns over the increasing number of Palestinians entering the country, citing a number the government has not responded to.
One of the most prominent tweets said, “I am deeply concerned by the increasing influx of Palestinians from the region.
This has caused a lot of friction between the Jewish community and the Palestinian authorities, as well as among Israelis who are trying to settle the issue between the two sides.”
Another said, “[Israeli] leaders and leaders in the Palestinian territories are not aware of the situation.
They are only aware of a few thousand refugees from Gaza.”
The Jerusalempost also reported that the Jerusalem Mayor’s Office, which manages the refugee situation, has recently been working on a plan to “provide a safe and secure area for all residents of the country.”
While the plans are being implemented, the current situation in the Galilees has led to a number families of Palestinians and other people in the region leaving the area, leaving behind their homes and belongings in hopes of finding a place to live in the rest of the world.
However many of these people are not seeking to leave their homes for fear of being caught up in the ongoing Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
A local woman named Nada, who is originally from Gaza, has been staying in the Gaza City for the past few months and is living in a makeshift tent in the desert, while her three children live in an adjacent room.
Nada told The Jerusalem Times that she was worried about the possibility of being shot by Palestinian gunmen if she left the area.
“I don’t want my children to be killed because I am Palestinian.
If I leave Gaza, they will shoot at us,” she told The Times.
In order to help those who are stranded in Gaza, Nada decided to take matters into her own hands and set up a group to take care of the needs of her family.
Nuda is not alone in her effort to make sure that the refugee crisis in the area is handled by the Israeli government.
Earlier this week, a group of prominent rabbis signed a letter urging Prime Minister Netanyahu to address the issue and to create a formal investigation into the situation, in which Jewish communities and local residents would be involved.
However the Prime Minister has rejected the call.
“The problem is not the people of Gaza,” he told The Israel Times.
“It is the fact that they are hiding behind walls.
I don’t know what to do about it.”
Some residents of Galilee, however, have said they are taking their concerns to the government.
Some of them are taking action themselves, as the local branch of the Jewish Community of Judea and Samaria (JCJ) has called on the government not to allow the influx to continue.
JCJ has also posted a list of recommendations for the Prime Ministry and the government in general.
They include the creation of a refugee registry that would allow the government and Jewish community to track who is eligible to register for benefits and to prevent people from entering the refugee camp with the intent to illegally enter Israel.
The JCJ also