On Tuesday, I went to the mosque in Deir Yeassin, in the northern occupied West Bank, to pay my respects to the victims of the recent terrorist attack there.
It was a small mosque, and the majority of worshippers were young people who came from out of the city to pray at the shrine.
I did not expect to see any of the dozens of masked attackers who stormed into the mosque and set it on fire.
But I did.
The mosque had been ransacked by masked men in the middle of the night on Monday, and had been covered in black tarps.
As soon as the fire broke out, the mosque’s gate was blown open, revealing a large crowd of angry worshippers.
They hurled rocks and stones at the police, who responded with tear gas and rubber bullets.
They set fire to the front of the mosque, destroying the building and the windows, and looting the mosque.
The men then began attacking people inside the mosque who were praying in the courtyard.
I saw several people who had been praying inside the courtyard die.
The next day, the police arrested more than a dozen people who were suspected of participating in the arson attack.
As we waited for the court to hear the charges, I was struck by the sheer magnitude of the attack, the amount of destruction, and what it was all about.
When I heard about the mosque fire, I realized that there was something I could do to help the victims and to save lives.
I started collecting donations for victims and survivors.
Since then, I have collected more than $100,000, and I have donated $10,000 to victims’ families.
The rest has gone to help victims’ rehabilitation and to help rebuild the mosque so that it can be used as a place of worship.
In the past two weeks, I am also collecting donations from friends and family members of the victims, as well as those who have lost loved ones.
In the past few days, I’ve received a lot of phone calls from people who are suffering in their homes, and many of them told me they had been begging me to donate to them.
I started receiving calls from other charities, and a group of women from the area came to the office.
I also got an e-mail from an Israeli man, who said that he was worried that there were still more victims who had not yet received donations.
I’m worried about the people who have not received donations because they are still in hospitals and have not been able to leave their homes.
I want to help them, but I am not going to give them a free pass to continue to be victims.
It has been a year since the attack on the mosque that I was working in.
My employer was one of the first companies to offer me the job.
I’ve worked for two years and am still working.
In that time, the attacks on mosques have been on a continuous basis.
I do not think I will be able to work again if I stay in Deireh Yeassin.
I am not the only one.
A woman who works in a nearby hospital told me that she has received more than 50 phone calls in the past three days, many from her husband and family.
They have been crying, asking me to help.
I told them to wait, but she did not stop crying.
I have not slept in two days.
This is not the first time I’ve been attacked.
I was attacked on the streets of Jerusalem last November, and then again last summer, when I was walking to work.
I am still in the hospital, and they say that my condition is stable, but the doctors are still trying to figure out how to treat me.
The attacks are continuing, and there are no signs of stopping.
This month alone, more than 30 people have been injured in the clashes, including 14 who died.
There have been more than 2,000 cases of stones and petrol bombs, according to the Palestinian Authority.
The Israeli government, which is responsible for policing and policing in the West Bank and the Gaza Strip, has also been silent.
But a number of people in the area have said that Israeli forces have been too slow to intervene in the conflict.
One young woman from Ramallah, a city with a sizable Palestinian community, told me, “We cannot forget that Israel has not intervened.
The only thing we can do is continue to pray.”
I believe in the need to continue prayer, and it is very difficult for me to see the mosque burn.
I pray for all the families who lost loved one in the mosque attack.
I hope that the Israeli government will stop its inaction and take serious action against the perpetrators of this heinous crime.
It has been clear for years that the occupation will not end until all of Palestine is freed from its siege, and this will take decades.
Israel has taken this step to ensure that it will not be able.
I pray for the victims who have been killed and