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WEST BANK
& JERUSALEM
MAP
The Settlements:
The Biggest Threat
To A Two-State Solution
Settlement Watch Team / January 2011

Learn more about our fight for peace for Israel

www.peacenow.org.il

Number of Settlers
in the West Bank: 296,586
Number of Palestinians
in the West Bank: 2,275,982
(excluding East Jerusalem)

Number of
settlers on the
“Palestinian” side
of the barrier

Number of
settlers on the
“Israeli” side of
the barrier

The Planned Route of the
Separation Barrier

69,415

227,171

The Proposed Border According
to the Geneva Initiative

129,856

166,730

The number of settlers is based on figures published by the Israeli Central Bureau of Statistics, 2009;
The number of Palestinians is based on figures published by the Palestinian Central Bureau of Statistics, 2009.

From 1993 to 2009 40,071
new housing units were built in the settlements
Construction of New Homes
in the Settlements 1986-2009
8000
7,750
7000
6,180

6000

4,968

5000
4,337
4000
2,854

3000

3,491
2,564

1,580

1,670

520

1,567

1,981

1,888

1,944

1,701

1,470

2,107

2,028

1,518 1,471

1,320

0
1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010
Unity Government

Shamir

Rabin

Netanyahu

Barak

Sharon

Olmert

Netanyahu

According to the data of the Israeli Central Bureau of Statistics, 2009

Settlers in
Secular
Settlements

15%

Settlers in
Ultra-Orthodox
Settlements

29%
Settlers in
National-Religious
Settlements

24%

Settlements
Population

0 - 1,000
1,001 - 5,000

Settlers in Mixed,
Religious-Secular
Settlements

32%

5,001 - 20,000
20,001 - 50,000

Palestinian Localities
Population

0 - 1,000
1,001 - 5,000
5,001 - 20,000
20,001 - 180,000
Outposts

Separation
Barrier

SHA’AL – Peace Now for Israel Educational Enterprises (R.A.)

1,270
1000

2,069

2,240

2000

Constructed Barrier Route
Planned Barrier Route
A Possible Agreement

(Geneva initiative)

Roads used by Palestinians
Roads used by Israelis
The Green Line
Jerusalem Municipal Border
Area A - Palestinian Control
Area B - Partial Palestinian Control
Area C – Full Israeli Control
Settlements' Municipal Area

The Expansion
of Beitar Illit
An Overpass for a Settlement (Rechelim, 200 settlers)

Beitar Illit 1999

The Settlements in the West Bank

An Expansion of a Settlement

Beitar Illit 2010

According to Israeli law, settlements in the West Bank are not part of the
state of Israel and they are under control of the Israeli military. The state
of Israel has never annexed the occupied territories, in order to avoid
annexing the 2,275,982 Palestinians who live in the West Bank. Despite
the Israeli consensus supporting the two-state solution, successive Israeli
governments have invested huge amounts of money and resources in the
settlement enterprise – building in the settlements, building infrastructure for
the settlements, providing security for settlements and settlers, and providing
incentives to encourage Israelis to live beyond the Green Line. In 1993, at the
beginning of the peace process, there were 116,000 settlers in the West Bank
(excluding East Jerusalem). Today there are almost 300,000. The message
this sends to the Palestinians is dangerous: that talking with Israel does
not result in peace, but rather, has resulted in the more than doubling of the
number of settlers. Continued settlement construction will eventually bring
the situation to the point of no return in which an agreement based on two
states for two peoples is no longer possible.

East Jerusalem
Unlike the rest of the West Bank, which has never been annexed by Israel,
after the 1967 War Israel annexed approximately 71 square kilometers of
land occupied during the war, including Jordanian Jerusalem and dozens of

EAST JERUSALEM
A Possible Agreement (Geneva initiative)

Settler-run Tourist Sites

The Green Line

National Park

Israel Settlement

Israeli Underground Excavations

Palestinian Population

Jerusalem Municipal Border
The Old City
“Fabric of Life” Road

Separation
Barrier

Settler Houses

Constructed Barrier Route
Planned Barrier Route

adjacent Palestinian villages, to create united, expanded Jerusalem. It is this
annexed land that is today referred to as “East Jerusalem”. Approximately
263,323 Palestinians reside in East Jerusalem as legal residents of Israel,
representing one-third of the total population of Jerusalem. They are eligible
for National Insurance payments as well as government provided health and
municipal services, but they are not considered citizens and do not have the
right to vote for the Knesset or to carry an Israeli passport. Their residency
rights can also be revoked by Israel for any number of reasons, with almost
no recourse. Since 1967, one-third of the territory of East Jerusalem has been
expropriated by Israel using various means. It is on this expropriated land the
government of Israel has built some 50,000 housing units in 12 settlements,
where today 191,807 Jews reside. While many refer to Jerusalem as Israel’s
“unified” capital, the fact is that Jewish West Jerusalem and Palestinian
East Jerusalem have never been integrated into one united city. It is not too
late for a peace agreement that address Jerusalem along the lines of those
suggested by former President Clinton in what are known as the “Clinton
Parameters”: what is Palestinian will become part of Palestine and what is
Jewish will become part of Israel. However, ongoing settlement construction
in East Jerusalem, and particularly settlements activity inside Palestinian
neighborhoods – like Silwan, Sheikh Jarrah, A-Tur, and others – increases
tensions and friction and threaten to alter the status quo to the point where
an agreement in Jerusalem will no longer be possible. This, in turn, will mean
the end of the two-state solution.

Settlement Watch Team
Peace Now’s Settlement Watch Team provides the Israeli public with
information about settlements so that they can understand what is at stake:
Israel’s future as a Jewish state and a democracy is in jeopardy if settlement
growth is not stopped and the two-state solution not implemented.

Learn more about our fight for peace for Israel
www.peacenow.org.il
Join our fight for peace. Meet us at http:
www.facebook.com/PeaceNowIsrael


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