How to watch smoke satellite pictures of Israel and Syria in 2018

As Israel and the Syrian government clash over the fate of the Israeli-Syrian border, new satellite images show how Israel and its neighbors are faring under the scorching sun.

A new report by the Israeli media outlet Ynet reveals that the scorched-earth policy of Israel has created a new humanitarian crisis. 

Israel’s policy of scorching the ground to avoid the arrival of Syrian refugees has created an “environment of fear and anxiety for the country’s citizens,” Ynet’s report reads.

In an interview with Ynet, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu described the scorch-the-ground policy as a “disaster for the region.” 

“The Syrian people, like the Palestinians, are the most vulnerable people on the planet,” Netanyahu said.

“The more they suffer the more they have to suffer, and so the more it will affect them.” 

Israel has deployed some 5,000 troops to the border to protect the borders and ensure Israel’s security.

The troops are being deployed to prevent Syrian refugees from crossing the border.

The new Israeli military deployment has led to the outbreak of an “anti-terror” campaign against Syrian civilians, which has led the Israeli government to declare war on the country. 

On Sunday, Israeli forces stormed the northern Syrian town of Sakhr al-Bab in the Golan Heights, a Syrian-controlled area, and fired rockets at Syrian forces.

The Israeli army said it was retaliating for the Syrian air force’s attack on a nearby Israeli military base in the same area.

The military spokesman for the Galka Military Council, Lt.

Col. Yossi Ben-David, told Israeli media that Israel has launched “countermeasures” against Syrian forces in the area. 

In addition to the Sakhra area, Israel has also deployed its Iron Dome missiles to protect its border.

A military source told Haaretz that the Iron Dome has also been fired at Syrian bases. 

The new Israeli policy of preventing Syrian refugees is the latest escalation in a decades-long Israeli war on Syria.

Since 1967, Israel’s policy has been to allow refugees from Syria to enter Israel through the Gush Etzion bloc, but only after they first agree to leave their homes.

Israel has been a key partner in Syria’s civil war, which began in March 2011.

Israel and Syrian President Bashar Assad’s government have been at odds over Syria’s territorial claims in the decades since the two countries gained independence from Britain and France.

In response to the growing humanitarian crisis in Syria, the Israeli military has deployed to the borders of Syria to prevent the Syrian refugees, known as the “buffer zone,” from crossing into Israel.

The policy of “buffer zones” has caused severe social and economic hardship for the Palestinians in Syria.

Israel’s policies of allowing refugees into the country has led some to consider Israel a “humanitarian apartheid state.” 

According to the Israeli NGO Save the Children, the country currently has a refugee population of 3.5 million.