International newspapers and websites continued their coverage of the Israeli war on Gaza striphighlighting the humanitarian repercussions, especially of this war, and the divisions it causes within the occupation government.
The French newspaper “Liberation” focused on the horrific birth conditions experienced by women in the Gaza Strip due to the Israeli war, and quoted Pascale Quassard, the emergency coordinator for Doctors Without Borders in Gaza, as her testimony about the plight of pregnant women in the Gaza Strip, between overcrowded hospitals and a lack of equipment.
Quasar said, “Many women gave birth in places other than hospitals, some gave birth in their tents, and others gave birth in latrines in the displaced areas spread across Rafah.”
As for the Wall Street Journal, it published a report from Ramallah, indicating that Israel is intensifying its attacks on Palestinians in the West Bank, which – according to the report – has become an increasingly deadly front in a conflict that has extended beyond the war in Gaza.
The newspaper adds, “Israeli security officials point out… West Bank Being the third front in the war, after Gaza and Israel's northern border with Lebanon. However, its repressive campaign in the West Bank presents a security dilemma.”
The Economist magazine discussed the repercussions of the war in Gaza on Israel, highlighting that it will continue to affect it even after its end, and that the impact of this war will continue to be felt for many years on Israel’s military strategy, and thus on its economy.
The Financial Times newspaper wrote about what it described as a sharp division in the Israeli war leadership, which came to light after former Chief of Staff Gadi Eisenkot called for elections within months, and said that the government had not been honest with the public about its attack against the Islamic Resistance Movement. (agitation).