‘If you have no courage, you will have no voice’: How a new law allows students to refuse to speak at universities

Posted September 30, 2018 07:47:58 As a student, I cannot attend the Israeli University of Jerusalem and can’t participate in the university’s debate or any other activities, like a lecture, debate, or panel.

I’m also not allowed to participate in any discussions that may be related to my studies.

I have no choice but to accept this situation.

The Israeli government has a clear policy to prevent and punish anyone who speaks out against the Israeli occupation or the policies of its occupation, and this policy is enforced at every level of Israeli society.

As a result, there is no option for me to speak up.

I am a political prisoner and the government doesn’t care about me.

I am not allowed even to have an email account and to speak to my parents.

I don’t even have the option of writing to them, but I can’t even see their face.

I have no one to talk to and I am alone.

In the face of all these obstacles, I decided to refuse my university studies.

On September 29, I applied to all universities in Israel.

At the time, the Israeli government did not allow me to apply, even though I had already graduated from high school.

I submitted the application online and asked for the application fee to be waived.

I also asked for a guarantee that I would not be expelled.

After a short time, a professor called me to ask me to sign a paper that would be submitted for a hearing, but this was not necessary.

He told me that I needed to sign the paper and sign it immediately.

He then said that I was not allowed any contact with my parents or other family members, so I could not even reach them.

When I refused, he said that this was the law and that he was going to put me in prison.

When I asked him why, he replied, “You have no dignity.

You don’t deserve to live.”

I don://www.haaretz.com/news/diplomacy-defense/.premium-1.754711 A few hours later, I received a phone call.

A young man with a beard and glasses approached me and asked me to take him to the court.

I told him that I could’t leave the country.

He replied, and said, “Why don’t you just sign the papers, then?”

I said that it was too late and that I already had the papers.

He told me, “Go to the airport and leave.”

He said, I will take you to the prison.

I replied, I don’t have a choice.

The young man was furious.

I asked if I could go to the bus station and see what was happening.

He said that the prison was already packed with hundreds of students.

He left.

I had no idea that it would be so difficult for me.

At first, I did not know what to do.

I went to the campus to get my papers and was told that I should wait for my parents, but my parents were nowhere to be found.

When my parents left the house, I thought that they were gone.

I called my parents and said that they had to go to a nearby police station and get me the documents.

They told me to wait until they came.

My parents said that there was nothing they could do, and they were going to get me an official letter from the prison authorities to confirm my expulsion.

I arrived at the police station at about 11:00 p.m.

They said that their office would be closed at 1:00 a.m., so I went back to the detention center and was still waiting for my papers when I saw that the police officer who was supposed to be the liaison officer between the prison and the students had left.

He did not show up, so the students called me and told me the situation.

I was so surprised.

They were in such shock that they started crying.

I thought that I had lost all my hope for a good education.

I thought it would have been different if the police officers had been here to help us.

My heart was breaking for all the students.

The police officer called me at about 6:00 am.

He asked me why I did what I did.

I said, because I have a duty to defend the occupation and the policies that it has implemented.

He explained that I am an employee of the Israeli prison system.

The officer asked me if I was sure that I knew what I was doing.

I had not read any of the documents that I have submitted.

I did understand that I violated the law.

The officers also asked me, why I didn’t report my parents to the police.

I explained that it’s my duty as an Israeli citizen to defend myself, and I also didn’t want to be ostracized.

The officer said that he will call me back to tell me what he has done. When the