Bulldozers backed by Israeli forces destroyed the "unrecognized" Bedouin village of al-Araqib in the Negev Desert for the 86th time in the last four years.
Separate Israeli Supreme Court decisions open the way for authorities to forcibly evict residents of two Arab villages—one on the West Bank, and one in the Negev.
The Egyptian army is destroying hundreds of Bedouin homes along the Gaza border to create a "security zone," while the Israeli army razed more Bedouin homes on the West Bank.
Attacks in Egypt's Sinai Peninsula killed at least 30 troops, one day after militants fired an anti-tank missile at a military vehicle across the Israeli line.
The Israeli military's Civil Administration on the West Bank has filed plans for a new settlement in the Jordan Valley, where thousands of Bedouins will be forced to relocate.
Israeli forces bulldozed five structures belonging to a Bedouin community in East Jerusalem that had years earlier been displaced from its lands in the Negev.
With Field Marshal al-Sisi consolidating his rule in alliance with Mubarak-era "left-overs," a Qaedist insurgency is rapidly spreading from the Sinai to the rest of Egypt.
On Christmas Eve, Israeli forces destroyed two "illegal" Bedouin villages in the West Bank, followed two days later by another such demolition in the Negev.
A jet stream blockage related to climate change caused the Russian wheat crop to fail in 2010, halting exports to Syria and the Arab world, and fueling unrest and revolt.
At least 25 Egyptian soldiers were killed by militants in an ambush on their convoy in the Sinai peninsula—the scene of daily attacks on security forces since the coup.
Egyptian militant group Ansar Beit al-Maqdis claimed that a strike that killed four of its fighters in the Sinai peninsula was carried out by an Israeli drone.
Israeli forces used bulldozers to demolish the “unrecognized” Bedouin village of al-Araqeeb in the Negev desert—amid protests over a Knesset bill that would expropriate Bedouin lands.