It’s another day in the life of the “peace process”.
Kim Levengrond Yehezkel, 29, a mother of a baby only 16 months old, and Ziv Hajbi, 35, were brutally murdered in a shooting attack at the Barkan Industrial Park Sunday morning. The two were found tied up and mortally wounded in the office where they worked. Police believe they were shot at close range after being tied up.
Efforts to revive them were unsuccessful. Kim leaves behind her husband and baby. Ziv leaves behind his wife and three children under the age of 7. May their memories be a blessing.
A third victim, a 58-year-old woman, was seriously injured with a gunshot wound in the stomach. She had heard noise coming from the office and went to check what was happening. She was shot as she entered the room. Please pray for the full recovery of Sara bat Chava.
The mother of Ziv is speaking out.
Iris Hajbi, mother of Ziv Hajbi, who was murdered in the shooting attack in the Barkan industrial zone, called for a death sentence for the terrorist who murdered her son after he was caught.
Ziv, who worked for the Alon company for two years, was supposed to celebrate his 35th birthday this Saturday.
The bereaved mother added: “I will bury him at the age of 35. What have I done wrong in my life? He’s leaving little children behind, 7-year-old twins, a 4 and a half-year-old boy. What is their mother supposed to tell them? These are children who are connected to their father, small children who are attached to their father.”
These attacks are sponsored and funded by the Palestinian Authority. And as long as Americans fund the PA, by our tax dollars.
A family friend described her as “smiling and good-hearted” on the day of her death. “We haven’t absorbed the heavy tragedy,” the friend added, “the skies have fallen on us.”
Hajbi was about to celebrate his birthday on Friday and leaves behind a wife and three children — seven-year-old twins and a four-year-old son. Benny, a friend of his, told Walla that when he heard of the attack at Barkan he desperately sent text messages to Hajbi, but “he didn’t answer. I asked him, ‘Ziv, is everything ok?’ He didn’t answer. His wife cried over the telephone.”
“He was easy going,” Benny described his friend, “quiet, respectful, never harmed anyone, a good father, a good husband, an exemplary family man. He had amazing patience with children, modest … I would say to him, ‘Why do you have to make these trips to Samaria?’ He didn’t think it was a dangerous area.”
This is the peace process. It’s the two-state solution. This is it over and over again.