It is important to affirm that there are not “several” Palestinian cities surrounded by a wall but only one: Bethlehem. Bethlehem suffers a more critical situation and is partially isolated because its shared border with Jerusalem confronts Jewish and Palestinian neighborhoods. The decision of building a cement wall in Bethlehem or even in parts of the border with Ramallah is used to dissuade the possibility of snipers or because there is not enough terrain to build a security fence (that needs at most 100 meters to build the entire structure). There are many graffitis and drawings in rejection to the wall in the internal part of the wall that faces Bethlehem. Certainly, in some parts of the layout of the Security Fence, it affects communication between Palestinian cities or it is difficult for the people to have access to areas that are important to them. In several opportunities, Palestinians have defeated the Israeli government in the Supreme Court of Justice in Israel requesting that the part of the fence be modified because the fence unjustifiedly prevents the possibility of working and moving. Some use the word ghetto maliciously to describe Bethlehem’s situation as if it was the Ghetto of Warsaw. As if Israel would gather together the Palestinians to assassinate them later. The comparison of the walls that surround Jerusalem for security reasons to events of the Holocaust, reflects a huge lack of factual rigor and also a banalization of that genocide. The association with European ghettos may be valuable in Israel’s internal speech as a way to warn about the ethical risks of this response to terrorism. However, when used by the anti-Israeli propaganda, it seeks to demonize by producing clearly false associations and ritual blame against Israel.