jordan pulse -
More than 230,000 Jews have left Israel since Operation Al-Aqsa Flood , and the number of departures is expected to rise with the continuation of the war on the Gaza Strip , escalation of tension on the northern front with Lebanon, and continuing confrontations in the occupied West Bank.
These statistics were revealed in the fourth week of the war on Gaza, through a report by the newspaper “De Marker”, which reviews for the first time the phenomenon of immigration from Israel in light of the war and security tension, by documenting testimonies of families who chose to emigrate from the country out of fear and to escape the security tension. .
According to the report, the phenomenon began to unfold in the second week of the war, after many international airlines resumed their flights to Ben Gurion Airport in Lod after they had stopped with the start of Operation Al-Aqsa Flood on the seventh of last October.Large numbers left Israel after the Al-Aqsa Flood (French)
According to statistics from the Israeli Crossings and Airports Authority documented by the newspaper, more than 230,000 Israelis have left the country, and some of them are self-employed, even though their work has been reduced due to the war.
As the war continues - the newspaper says - many Israelis have taken to managing life with an emergency routine, while many are raising questions about the financial expenses associated with staying for a long period abroad, and the ability to continue working remotely.Many international airlines canceled their flights to Israel after the Al-Aqsa flood (Gate)
Even before the war, Yardin Dagan, who works in the field of marketing and advertising, enjoyed a series of campaigns in Israel, including for international companies and brands. On the 7th of last month, she was at her home in Tel Aviv. The fall of rockets sparked her intense feelings of fear and anxiety, so she decided to flee.
After about a week, she received an offer from a modeling agency in London, so she quickly traveled there and stayed there despite what she said were “complications and manifestations of hatred for Jews and Israel,” explaining that the situation in London was unsafe, “where there are pro-Palestinian and anti-Israel demonstrations.”
The Israeli embassy in Nicosia estimated that between 10,000 and 12,000 Israelis reside permanently in Cyprus, and after the Al-Aqsa flood, about 4,000 others were added to them who fled as a result of the developments.
In light of the expanding phenomenon of Israeli families migrating to the neighboring island, the Israeli Channel 12 described Cyprus as “the second Israel,” in reference to a continuous increase in the number of Israelis heading to the island. The channel said that no one knows specifically the number of Israelis currently in Cyprus, stressing that it exceeds Estimates of the Israeli Embassy in Nicosia.
However, many Israelis in Cyprus are concerned. Almost no one wears clothes with Hebrew inscriptions, and every Islamic symbol raises suspicions.