A movie theatre in Tel Aviv on the Israeli side of the border is home to the foreign cinema.

Its director, Zaki Yusef, told The Jerusalem Times that the foreign movies are generally “better.”

In fact, there are many foreign films on the cinema’s screens.

The Tel Aviv Cinema was one of the first foreign cinema to be established in the country.

It’s now one of Tel Aviv’s oldest and most prestigious cinemas.

But while the foreign films tend to be better, Yusefi said that the Israelis prefer the Israelis to be more “respectful.”

He pointed out that they are much less tolerant toward other nationalities, and their cultural customs are much more advanced than their own. 

“If you want to show films in Israel, you have to go to a cinema that’s located in a different part of the country,” Yuseff said.

“The Israelis are the only ones who can show movies in Telhamaniyah [in the West Bank], and we are not able to do so.

But that doesn’t mean that there’s not films there.

I think that if you have good quality films, Israelis will see them more often than Arabs.”

A film at the Tel Aviv Film Center The Telhaman is a town of 3,000 inhabitants in the central West Bank, and the Palestinian refugee population has dwindled to less than 1,000.

Most of the town’s residents are Palestinians from the Bedouin community of Qalandia who fled the 1948 war with Israel. 

But the Telhamans have not always been so tolerant of their Palestinian neighbors.

Yusefeh’s grandfather, who worked as a butcher, was a prominent member of the local Bedouins.

“My mother, my sister and my father were all from the Qalandaa Bedouines,” he said.

His family left when he was 10, so Yuseft was born in Israel.

“When I was a child, I wanted to study law and medicine, but I didn’t do well in those fields,” he told the Times. 

Since the 1967 Middle East War, Yashua said, he has worked as an accountant, and he’s known his father, who was a policeman, as a “good man.”

But his family never settled in Tel Hamo or other areas near the Palestinian territories. 

Yashua has been the director of the Tel Haman Film Center since 2013.

The theater is located in Tel Haifa, a small town in the West Jordan Valley, about 30 kilometers (19 miles) north of the capital of Ramallah. 

When he started the Tel Shamim Cinema, Yassa said, the Tel Maan cinema was the only one in the area.

“Now, we have the Tel Amim cinema, which is also located in the village,” he added.

“I’m really proud of this cinema because it’s very good.

I hope it can be a model for the rest of the Arab world.” 

The Tel Hamans are not the only Arabs in the region who see themselves as “citizens” of their own country.

In the southern West Bank city of Nablus, about 40 kilometers (25 miles) northwest of Ramah, the Arab residents of the al-Shaab neighborhood of Qassam village, where the Israeli settlement of Gush Etzion was built, see themselves, too, as “guests” of Israel.

But unlike the Tellamans, they have a cultural connection to the West.

In fact in Nablos, many of the residents work in the nearby Israeli settlements. 

The residents also like to boast about their status in their communities.

“In Qassams, we live in a big area called the al-‘Amara, which means, ‘land of Arabs,’ ” said al-Nasr, who lives next to the settlement.

“But in Tel Shamamim, the only Arab neighborhood, there is no Arab neighborhood.” 

In the summer of 2016, Nablum residents held a demonstration against Israeli settler plans to build a settlement on their land.

The demonstrators held banners saying “We are the citizens of Palestine,” and one man shouted: “If you take our land, you will also take the Palestinian nation.”

The demonstrations prompted the Israeli government to impose a ban on public gatherings, including demonstrations and rallies.

In response, the Palestinian village of Qashqara, located about two kilometers (one mile) from Tel Shamama, started a Facebook page called “The People of Qasra.”

The page includes photos of Palestinian women, young children and men holding signs that read: “I am the citizens and descendants of Qosra.”

“This is the reason why I support the Tel Hanin Cinema,” al-Hussein, the manager of the village’s theater, told the Jerusalem Times.

“Because the Israeli settlers don’t want us to show our films, and if we do, we can be punished