‘I’m just a girl’: A girl in Israel, now studying for a PhD, says she’s ‘just a girl’

In a story that has inspired many young Israelis, a young woman who was born in the country but whose parents fled from it in her early teens has said she’s “just a little girl” and “has no future in this world.”

Samantha, a Palestinian girl, said she came to Israel when she was just a toddler, but has spent her entire life in the occupied West Bank, and now hopes to become a doctor.

She said she was taught that the West Bank is under Israeli occupation, but that she was not a Palestinian, which she felt had not been the case for a long time.

“It’s a little bit frustrating to be a Palestinian living in Israel,” she told The Associated Press in an interview.

“I’m not the first Palestinian to be born in Israel.

I don’t know if they [the Israelis] had an awareness that it was a Jewish state, but it’s just something that I always knew was going to happen.”

Samuel, who was not named by the AP, said her father was the first to flee from Israel in 1967, when the army invaded and occupied the country.

She and her family were taken to a refugee camp in the Jordan Valley, and she was born there.

Samuel’s mother, who asked that her identity not be used, was also born in a refugee settlement in the area.

She has lived in the West, studying in Israel’s ultra-Orthodox Jewish settlement in Judea and Samaria.

“We came here and studied in Israel and I am a doctor,” Samuel said.

“I’m a very intelligent person.

I love learning.

I’m very interested in my studies.”

Samson’s parents, who immigrated from Egypt at the age of 17, were not allowed to return to their homeland until their son was five, and after that, the family was only allowed to visit each other and their relatives.

“My father said it’s not my place to leave the Palestinian family,” she said.

“They [the Palestinians] have been trying to take my identity and they have been saying that I’m not a woman because I’m a Palestinian.”‘

I’ve seen everything’In her book, “I Am a Girl,” she writes about the first day of her schooling, which consisted of reading about the Holocaust in Hebrew and learning about the Arab boycott of Israel.

“This is a life that I have seen everything,” she wrote.

“My mother, my father and I were separated for nine years, my grandmother died and my sister died.

My mother is a nurse and my father is a driver.

I was never allowed to be alone.”

Savage, an Israeli who lives in the Palestinian village of Tulkarem, told the AP he has a similar story.

“The Israelis have always discriminated against the Palestinians and it’s always been this way,” he said.

But despite all the hardships, he said he feels proud to be an Israeli.

“Being Israeli, I’ve seen it all,” he added.

“The people who were here before you, the settlers, the bulldozers, the rockets, the soldiers.

They’ve been there since the beginning.

The Palestinians have been there for decades, I can tell you that.”‘

We’re not afraid of being Israeli’While most of her classmates, including many who have never been to Israel, have been students at a Jewish school, Samuel is studying at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem’s Ashkelon campus, where the government has funded her to study.

She has also been invited to teach at the American University in Jerusalem, which is considered one of the country’s most liberal institutions.

“She’s a very good student,” Savage said.

“‘I’m learning English.

I want to get a job.

I have my PhD.’

I just want to make sure she doesn’t make a mistake.”

The Israeli Education Ministry, which regulates Jewish education, declined to comment on the case.

A spokeswoman for the ministry said the ministry was committed to ensuring equal rights for all students.

“Every student is entitled to the best education possible, and that includes the right to study in Israeli universities,” she added.

“Israel is committed to protecting the rights of all students to a high standard of education, including ensuring that they are not discriminated against in the classroom.”

Saman’s case was highlighted by the American Jewish Congress last year, which called for Israel to allow Palestinian students to attend Jewish universities, and said she would be welcome to do so.

“A woman’s right to equal academic and religious rights must not be denied simply because she is a Palestinian,” said Beth Eglash, a senior fellow at the AJC.