Peace talks with Israel are deadlocked, with tear gas and rocks flying in the holy land of Jerusalem, but despite the growing frustration of West Bank talks about the third uprising, but it seems too early for most Palestinians.
A week ago, the Israeli army clashed with hundreds of Arabs who believed that the Jewish settlers of expansionism were trying to enter al-
The al-Aqsa mosque compound again scuffles on Sunday, and tensions will continue this week's holiday season, drawing Jewish believers to the west wall near the mosque.
After Sunday's violence, Palestinian leaders accused Israel of trying to sink the United States. S.
President Barack Obama relaunched efforts to negotiate peace and compared it to an Israeli right-wing visit to the site in September 2000 --
This triggered what was called al-
The Aksa uprising or uprising.
However, analysts and officials in the West Bank and East Jerusalem pointed out that, despite anger at Israel's new Prime Minister Benjamin Netanya, some factors may curb the new violence in the short term, to the right of Sharon
Along with Jewish settlers, he defended the expansion efforts of Jewish settlers.
Zakaria Al said: "There is a state of disengagement between the people and their political leaders, so people are not prepared to sacrifice as beforeQaq of al-Holy City University
"At the same time, there is a building --
Waiting for the anger of the spark.
No one can predict when Mars will arrive.
But it may take a few more years.
"The factors mentioned include disappointment that 4,000 Palestinians have died in the uprising since 2000, but have not brought any benefits, while Israel has blocked the West Bank and closed down Israel's actions against Palestinians.
See the split of Islamic Hamas occupying the Gaza Strip and being crushed by the New West in the West Bank
Trained security forces loyal to President Mahmoud Abbas may also limit organized violence against Israel in the West Bank.
While Abbas has limited options in pushing for a peace deal in nettanahu, few have seen him turn to suicide bombings and other attacks under his late predecessor, Yasser Arafat.
There is a greater possibility of spontaneous riots among angry people.
Mohamed Daran, a senior figure in the "young guard" of the Abbas Fatah Party and former security force commander, said he was concerned that the new uprising would only hurt Palestinians: "If Netanyahu thinks he wants to maintain the current occupation, expand the settlement, and then look forward to our peace, Dahlan told Reuters:" It will be unacceptable. ".
"We may resort to civil action or civil action.
We are open to all legal methods permitted by international law.
But we will not push the Palestinian people to disaster.
George Giacaman, political analyst at Birzeit University in the West Bank, said: "If there is no meaningful political track on a specific timetable, a political vacuum will arise.
"This will be filled with some kind of resistance.
"Israeli police took some young people in their teens after throwing stones and bottles in the Old City of Jerusalem on Sunday.
But the new generation, the successors of young people who lead rock and roll
For the first time in late 1980 and nearly a decade ago, gunmen seemed to disagree.
"Israel is escalating tensions and will break out later," said Raed Abed, 17. year-
An old student in the southern West Bank city of Hebron.
"No one can predict what will happen.
But his classmate Husam Sameh predicted that there would be no explosion at the moment: "The battle is enough.
We need to live in peace.
We can't fight Israel.
"We are too weak," he said . "
"But the question is whether Israel is ready for peace.
Analyst Hani Masri said sporadic, largely spontaneous demonstrations in Jerusalem over the past week could become more widespread.
But he said: "After the great losses suffered in the second uprising, people are more cautious about popular resistance than before.
"Israel built the wall under the pretext of a second uprising, avoiding promises to sign an agreement.
The Palestinians should not give them that excuse.
Samir Awad, professor of political science at Birzeit University, said: "It is wrong to expect a wave of protests.
I can't see what happens.
"But if Israel's provocative actions in Jerusalem continue, we may be in conflict with religion and patriotism.