Why do people sing about desert storms?
The sun has come up, the sky is clear, and the air is clear.
You might think that all the attention paid to the Israeli military offensive against Hamas and other Palestinian factions in Gaza would be spent on the Gaza Strip.
After all, the operation has been going on for weeks now, and it has been taking a toll on the civilian population.
But you would be wrong.
The Israeli army, as you might expect, is not a fan of Palestinian protests and marches.
In fact, it has tried to block them from taking place in Israel.
It is the main reason behind the occupation, as well as a major reason why the occupation has not stopped.
This is why people around the world are singing about desert weather and the people of Gaza, which has been a frequent topic of discussion in the media.
This phenomenon is very common in the world of music.
The most famous song about the desert in the Arab world is by the Lebanese band Al Khaled, and in North Africa it is called the song of the Sahara.
People in the West Bank are still singing about it.
This summer, there were a number of concerts and festivals in the Palestinian territories about the song.
In June, a concert was held in Bethlehem, and there are many similar events happening in other Palestinian territories.
The Arab world has been singing about the Sahara, and not the Palestinian Territories.
This song has been sung around the region for years, and has been repeated in popular music and the arts.
But there has never been a direct connection to the occupation.
In fact, this song is often misunderstood, with people wrongly believing that the Palestinians are singing to be able to sing about the occupation without actually sing about it, as if they are trying to make themselves into some sort of heroes.
This misconception, however, is nothing new.
The song was written by a Palestinian poet, Muhammad Hameed.
He is best known for his songs about the Israeli occupation of Palestine, which he wrote in 2005 and published in 2006.
In the book, he describes the events of the occupation from the point of view of the people in the occupied territories.
For instance, in the first verse of his poem, Muhammad describes how a Palestinian family lived in the Jordan Valley during the Israeli siege of the Jordan River.
When the Israeli army attacked the area, he writes, “They came with bulldozers and machine guns, bulldozers that tore down their olive groves and machine gunners that tore up their olive trees.
They cut down all the trees, all the olive trees, even the trees that were already there.”
The Israeli military invaded the region in order to destroy Palestinian culture, he says, and destroyed their cultural heritage.
He writes, the Israeli troops “came with machine guns that tore the olive grove, tore down the olive tree, and even the olive fruit, so that we were left with no olive trees left, no olive grover, no fruit.”
He writes, we did not know how to live, we were like the slaves of the Israeli soldiers, like the sheep that had been taken into the barns, and our bodies and our minds were destroyed.
This happened on the one hand, and on the other hand, the Israelis destroyed everything in their path, they demolished our homes and we were living in their own lands.
The occupation was like a cancer, he wrote.
It spread like a virus, destroying everything in its path.
This cancer spread like an epidemic, killing the people who were the victims of the cancer.
He says that the song about this siege was originally written to promote a song by Palestinian poet Mahmoud Barghouti.
In a video posted by his website, Barghoutsi sings about his experience as a child in the Israeli settlement of Amona.
This song is also known as the song “Hama,” after the village where the siege took place.
The song was released by the Palestine Music Society (PMS), which is part of the Arab Liberation Front, a Palestinian organization that is based in the United Arab Emirates.
This time, Baraghouti wrote a new song, which also has a connection to Israel.
He wrote a song about Amona that has no connection to Amona, but the Palestinian people know this song, and they are singing it, he said.
The idea behind the song was that the occupation should not have happened.
The occupation was not supposed to be like that.
This is not the first time a song has taken the place of the songs about occupation, however.
In 2011, Palestinian singer Khalid al-Hakim wrote a popular song about Palestinian freedom in Gaza that became the basis of the Palestinian anthem, “Azzam al-Yarmouk.”
The song is a reference to the 1967 war between Israel and Egypt, which ended in the creation of the State of Israel.
The Palestinian anthem is not about the war, but about the Palestinian movement, and Khalid al, who