Delayed truce between Hamas and Israel: Netanyahu threatened

The Palestinian people are in fear for their future

by Sead Dedovic
Delayed truce between Hamas and Israel: Netanyahu threatened
© Getty Images News/Amir Levy

Efforts to secure the release of hostages between Israel and Palestinian Hamas fighters face an unexpected delay until Friday, creating uncertainty regarding the ceasefire's initiation. The truce, designed to facilitate the exchange of 50 hostages for 150 Palestinians, encounters unresolved timing complexities.

Despite ongoing negotiations, Gaza remains a battleground, marked by reported attacks and persistent rocket alerts, casting shadows on the immediate implementation of the ceasefire. The postponement in finalizing the truce's signing pushes the anticipated release to Friday at the earliest.

Additionally, Israeli leaders reaffirm their determination to pursue Hamas leaders globally, heightening tensions and suggesting potential far-reaching actions against the group.
The Palestinian people are in fear for their future.

The current uncertainty is the main reason why many are thinking about leaving the Gaza Strip. There is almost no family in the Gaza Strip that has not suffered losses in the family. In this atmosphere, it is difficult to be optimistic about the future of these two countries.

A compromise seems necessary at this point. On the other hand, the question arises as to how much both sides are willing to compromise.

Netanyahu and his reaction

Netanyahu has emphasized many times so far that he is ready for peace.

He believes that the Palestinians must take a realistic look at the situation and create an atmosphere in which peace will reign between them and Israel. In the current atmosphere, things can only become more chaotic, and the number of victims can increase.

“I’ve long sought to make peace with the Palestinians. But I also believe that we must not give the Palestinians a veto over new peace treaties with Arab states,” he said. “The Palestinians could greatly benefit from a broader peace.

They should be part of that process, but they should not have a veto over the process”. The Israeli prime minister has enormous support, but also a large number of critics. However, he still firmly sticks to his views.