How the Israel-U.S. relationship is changing: ‘I just can’t see it anymore’

A few months ago, I was in a crowded supermarket in Tel Aviv, trying to find a decent bread loaf.

My stomach was full of the familiar, familiar flavor of flour and sugar, and I had to get it to the counter.

I felt like a kid in a candy store.

I was just desperate for something that would satisfy my hunger.

But this bread loaf was a rare, delicious treat.

The dough was warm, the flavor was fresh and the bread was crispy.

I could taste the saltiness of the yeast, the sweetness of the nutmeg and the brown sugar.

The bread was fresh enough to eat without fear of breaking apart.

I had just spent an hour and a half trying to make a loaf of this bread that is still so good.

For the first time, I felt good and secure.

I realized that the problem with breads is that they are so easy to make.

I started to feel like I had a lot to learn.

I looked around, I started asking people around me what I should be doing with my life.

There was nothing.

They just kept telling me to do something.

But I could not find any answers.

The people around are really nice, but the world is a very hard place for people who are living in the West Bank.

They are afraid of the Palestinians.

There is a great difference between being afraid and being angry.

And it’s not easy to feel secure when you are so far away from people who love you.

I finally understood why people in the U.S., including me, are so anxious about the future of the two-state solution.

But the reality is that I do not know what I will do in my life in the next five years.

I do know that I am not going to be able to be as open as I would like to be.

I have no idea what I am going to do with my time.

And the answer is that, no matter what I do in the future, I will always be in the Palestinian territory.

I will be here, in the occupation, in a prison, in solitary confinement.

It is so frustrating that I can’t just be happy to be here.

When I think about it, the whole world knows this.

I am the one who is going to keep pushing the United States to do everything that is possible to bring peace and justice to the Middle East.

I can be happy with the fact that I live in the occupied territories, and that is what I want.

But what I really want is to be happy.

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