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IOF detains 330 Palestinians in September
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Gaza, ALRAY -- Palestinian Prisoners' Center for Studies has recorded 330 of detention cases by the Israeli occupation, 20% of whom are children, women and girls.


In a report issued on Tuesday, the center documented 25 arrest cases of Gaza residents, nine of whom were fishermen, arrested during their fishing work in the Gaza Strip after their boats were confiscated, interrogated at the port of Ashdod and then released. The rest were arrested as they approach or cross through the border fence during their participation in the Great Return Marches.


The center documented 52 arrest cases of children, the youngest called Odai Walid Abu Hitta, nine years old, who was detained by Israeli occupation forces (IOF) at a military checkpoint in the old town of Hebron.


The report stated that 14 of arrest cases were recorded between women and girls, among them Esra Khader Lafi, 34, from Surif in Hebron, after breaking into her family house, confiscating her mobile phone and transferring her to Hasharon Prison. In addition to Manal al-Ja'bari, Hana Masak with her husband, Jamal Karameh, after they broke into their house in Hebron and assaulted the rest of the family.


According to the center, the IOF detained the minor, Tasnim Bassem Ma'touk, 15, from Al-Eizariya in Jerusalem district, in order to compel her brother to surrender himself to the Israeli authorities.


The IOF also detained the ex-prisoner Sondos Sir Obaid, 18, after breaking into the village of Issawiya in Jerusalem. She was an ex-prisoner who spent five months in Israeli jails and was released in late 2016, the report stated.

Same case, Rania Wajeeh Dweik, 19, was arrested after being arrested at the Container checkpoint, northeast of Bethlehem, and released after interrogation.


Six women were also arrested from Jerusalem and released after the interrogation, while a number of decisions were issued for deport them away of the Aqsa Mosque, including the Jerusalemite "Aida Sidawi."


The report stated that Israeli courts issued (102) administrative orders, including (55) orders for new prisoners for the first time, the majority of whom were prisoners who were re-arrested again and placed under administrative detention, and 47 orders to renew the administrative detention periods for new prisoners.