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Some 100,000 people, over half of which from India, are expected to attend the five day gathering, which is taking place for the fourth consecutive year and for the first time in India from January 16th to the 21st. The World Social Forum (WSF) is an international gathering of organizations movements, and individuals speaking out against globalization and neo-liberalism under the slogan “Another World is Possible”.




Some 100,000 people, over half of which from India, are expected to attend the five day gathering, which is taking place for the fourth consecutive year and for the first time in India from January 16th to the 21st. The World Social Forum (WSF) is an international gathering of organizations movements, and individuals speaking out against globalization and neo-liberalism under the slogan “Another World is Possible”.




Some 100,000 people, over half of which from India, are expected to attend the five day gathering, which is taking place for the fourth consecutive year and for the first time in India from January 16th to the 21st. The World Social Forum (WSF) is an international gathering of organizations movements, and individuals speaking out against globalization and neo-liberalism under the slogan “Another World is Possible”.




Some 100,000 people, over half of which from India, are expected to attend the five day gathering, which is taking place for the fourth consecutive year and for the first time in India from January 16th to the 21st. The World Social Forum (WSF) is an international gathering of organizations movements, and individuals speaking out against globalization and neo-liberalism under the slogan “Another World is Possible”.




Yesterday at 4 pm, the Occupation Forces closed the Ras Rummana and Qaffin gates leading to Baqa ash Sharqiyya and Nazlat ‘Isa—two villages isolated between the Apartheid Wall and the Green Line. About 150 military jeeps surrounded the area and prevented some 500 people from returning to their communities on opposite sides of the Wall. The people were forced to wait in the cold until the Occupation Forces decided to open the gates at about 9p.m at night. It was not until 11pm that all the people were able to go back to their homes after passing through the Wall’s gates.

Yesterday at 4 pm, the Occupation Forces closed the Ras Rummana and Qaffin gates leading to Baqa ash Sharqiyya and Nazlat ‘Isa—two villages isolated between the Apartheid Wall and the Green Line. About 150 military jeeps surrounded the area and prevented some 500 people from returning to their communities on opposite sides of the Wall. The people were forced to wait in the cold until the Occupation Forces decided to open the gates at about 9p.m at night. It was not until 11pm that all the people were able to go back to their homes after passing through the Wall’s gates.

Yesterday at 4 pm, the Occupation Forces closed the Ras Rummana and Qaffin gates leading to Baqa ash Sharqiyya and Nazlat ‘Isa—two villages isolated between the Apartheid Wall and the Green Line. About 150 military jeeps surrounded the area and prevented some 500 people from returning to their communities on opposite sides of the Wall. The people were forced to wait in the cold until the Occupation Forces decided to open the gates at about 9p.m at night. It was not until 11pm that all the people were able to go back to their homes after passing through the Wall’s gates.

Yesterday at 4 pm, the Occupation Forces closed the Ras Rummana and Qaffin gates leading to Baqa ash Sharqiyya and Nazlat ‘Isa—two villages isolated between the Apartheid Wall and the Green Line. About 150 military jeeps surrounded the area and prevented some 500 people from returning to their communities on opposite sides of the Wall. The people were forced to wait in the cold until the Occupation Forces decided to open the gates at about 9p.m at night. It was not until 11pm that all the people were able to go back to their homes after passing through the Wall’s gates.

Yesterday at 4 pm, the Occupation Forces closed the Ras Rummana and Qaffin gates leading to Baqa ash Sharqiyya and Nazlat ‘Isa—two villages isolated between the Apartheid Wall and the Green Line. About 150 military jeeps surrounded the area and prevented some 500 people from returning to their communities on opposite sides of the Wall. The people were forced to wait in the cold until the Occupation Forces decided to open the gates at about 9p.m at night. It was not until 11pm that all the people were able to go back to their homes after passing through the Wall’s gates.

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