Physically intimidating

There is an “eyewitness account” of what happened before the video started, but while it’s possible that that version of events is true, it smacks of the kind of violence apologism that’s been rife since this issue started, but again, I will get to that.

Nonetheless, what is clear is that the man’s approach was not warmly welcomed by the woman and at some point she started swearing at him. Things got a bit heated and then a couple of crucial things happened.

Since most were Jordanian citizens fleeing one area under Jordanian jurisdiction (up to that time) to another, it is more accurate to describe them as displaced persons than as refugees.

Israel — having acquired the territory in successful self-defense — became the legitimate military administrative authority.

He writes that, "I did my utmost to ensure that everyone below me in the chain of command felt comfortable approaching me with concerns, ideas, thoughts, and even disagreements." "That being said," he adds, "my subordinates also knew that if they wanted to complain about the hard work and relentless push to accomplish the mission I expected of them, they best take those thoughts elsewhere." Willink says that while leaders who lose their tempers lose respect, they also can't establish a relationship with their team if they never expression anger, sadness, or frustration. Leaders should behave with confidence and instill it in their team members.In certain situations, subordinates may have access to information their superiors don't, or have an insight that would result in a more effective plan than the one their boss proposed."Good leaders must welcome this, putting aside ego and personal agendas to ensure that the team has the greatest chance of accomplishing its strategic goals," Willink writes."But when it goes too far, overconfidence causes complacency and arrogance, which ultimately set the team up for failure," Willink writes.Whoever's in charge can't waste time excessively contemplating a scenario without making a decision.The father of the one child – a little white girl – approached the mother of the other child – a little black boy – to ask her to intervene.The tone of this initial contact is in question because the video only started rolling after things got heated.Unfortunately, even with the law covering police brutality, many complaints made by civilians about excessive use of force are not investigated.Researchers suggest that it happens because the police has the authority to use force when necessary, and, often, it is difficult to prove that police brutality has taken place.Often they or their families were originally from the East Bank, or they were civil servants or pensioners afraid they might lose their Jordanian income if they stayed. Do not create another refugee problem.'" Although Arab regimes claimed that Israel was expelling thousands of West Bankers, a reporter found no supporting evidence: "At no time during a number of long talks with Arabs in this area was anything said to support Arab charges at the United Nations that thousands had been forced to cross the Jordan River from the west bank area occupied by the Israelis ...." ("War Brings Problems for '48 Palestine Refugees," , June 15, 1967). Among other things, the review noted that "during his visit to the area, the Special Representative received no specific reports indicating that persons had been physically forced to cross to the East Bank." Gussing did record "persistent reports" of acts of intimidation by Israeli armed forces and attempts to suggest to Arab residents that they might be better off in Jordan.The reported (June 11, 1967) that Jordanian radio broadcasts urged people not to flee, indicating this was a matter of choice, not compulsion: " ... But he noted that "the inevitable impact upon a frightened civilian population of hostilities and military occupation as such, particularly when no measures of reassurance are taken, has clearly been a main factor in the exodus from the West Bank." The Special Representative recorded that the mayor of Hebron, one of the largest Arab cities on the West Bank, told him that even with an Israeli assurance there would be no fighting nearby, "when the Arab Legion (Jordanian army) withdrew from the area, people began to flee.

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