Paratrooper glides on Lebanese-Palestinian border, disappears
The Israeli occupation is left puzzled by a paratrooper who glided over the Lebanese borders with Occupied Palestine before disappearing into thin air.
The Israeli occupation forces, in collaboration with the Israeli Air Force, are working to unravel the mystery of a paratrooper who flew along the border with Lebanon and vanished suddenly, Israeli media reported Tuesday.
Preliminary investigations suggest that the paratrooper may have returned to Lebanon. Israeli media sources also said efforts were underway to determine whether the paratrooper is associated with Hezbollah or if he might be an Israeli operating without coordination with Israeli authorities.
Early this morning, a paratrooper was observed flying from east to west along the border fence separating Occupied Palestine from Lebanon, passing over Israeli military sites.
According to Israeli media, the Israeli military, in cooperation with the occupation's Air Force, is attempting to pinpoint the paratrooper's landing location. All options, including maritime search operations, are being explored.
Tensions along the Lebanese-occupied Palestinian border have been escalating for several months. The issue of tents erected by Hezbollah within Lebanese territories in the Shebaa Farms region continues to generate tension within Israeli security and military establishments, despite Hezbollah's recent dismantling of one of the tents.
It is noteworthy that tensions have recently risen between Lebanon and the Israeli occupation after the latter's violations in the northern part of Al-Ghajar - a town at the border with Occupied Palestine - represented in the construction of a barbed wire fence and a concrete wall around the entire town.
Hezbollah in June set up two tents in the Lebanese Shebaa Farms. Commenting on the tents and in response to a question about what he would have done were he the current Israeli occupation Chief of Staff, Halutz indicated that three months have passed since the tents were set up, adding that calling for action now could lead the situation to spiral out of control.