This summer, Israeli film schools will be hosting school based scare films based in the occupied territories, according to Israeli news reports.
This is part of a larger strategy to promote Palestinian-Israel conflict films in Israel, which is a move to counter what the Israeli government calls “disturbing and distressing” films, which the Israeli media label as “terrorist” or “terrorist propaganda.”
The campaigns aim to make the films more palatable to audiences and to prevent them from being used to promote Israel’s military campaign in Gaza.
The school-based films are being produced by the Israel Film Academy and the Israel Cinematheque.
The campaigns, which include several Palestinian-themed films, were started by Israeli filmmakers who said they were inspired by Palestinian film students who were targeted and beaten during the 2016 Gaza conflict.
The campaign has been endorsed by Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
The campaign’s first campaign was a series of six films directed by filmmaker Nasser al-Baz, who was shot dead by Israeli security forces during a protest at a Tel Aviv film festival in May.
The films, titled “Israelis in the Crosshairs,” “The Children of Gaza,” “Crowded Camps,” “Gulf of Aden,” “Battalion of the Rising Sun,” “Tiger Mountain,” and “The Battle of Gaza” all feature scenes of Palestinian civilians killed in Israeli shelling and military operations.
They also feature scenes depicting Palestinian civilians and soldiers being taken hostage by Israel.
The campaigns were also supported by Palestinian human rights organizations.
The films are part of the Israeli Film Academy’s film program, which focuses on “filmmaking in the Palestinian territories,” according to the academy’s website.
The program has been around since 2011, according the academy.
The program also includes films that are critical of Israel and the Israeli occupation, according its website.
These include “Saw a Killing: Israel and Palestine, 2016,” and a documentary called “The Israeli Campaign Against Gaza,” according the Academy.
In addition, Israeli filmmakers are planning to create films about the history of the conflict between Israel and Palestinians.
A new Israeli film festival, called The Arab Film Festival, is scheduled to begin this month in Ramallah.
The festival, which was created by Palestinian filmmakers and supported by the Israeli Government, aims to “broaden the cultural and political understanding of the Arab world and bring it into the spotlight in Israel.”
The Palestinian Authority has recently begun a campaign against Israeli films, with a plan to film and distribute more than 150 films in the West Bank.
The Palestinian Film Society has also expressed concerns about the impact of Israeli films in schools, saying that Israeli films are “distorting and distancing Palestinian culture from the Palestinian reality.”
The Israeli government’s response to the campaigns comes at a time when Israeli filmmakers have been criticized by Palestinian leaders and activists for portraying Palestinian children as “martyrs” and portraying Israeli soldiers as murderers.
Palestinian rights organizations and human rights activists have also called on the Israeli film industry to withdraw from the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.