After the war of 1948, many Arab-Palestinians tried to return to their homes. Though the Israeli troops impeded the return of most of them, Benny Morris (2003) explains that between 1948 and 1950, the soldiers resettled between 30,000-40,000 Arabs in the new Israeli state. In a context in which the Arab community rejected the Jews and declared war, the reaction of the Jewish leaders should not be a surprise. Up to now, many Palestinians do not acknowledge Israel’s right to exist as the national state of the Jewish people. The government of Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion organized the recolonization of the lands and distributed the properties they considered as abandoned. In 1950, they approved the Absentees’ Property Law, which managed the transfer of the Arab-Palestinians houses to Jewish hands. In the meantime, about 400 Arab-Palestinian villages were destroyed, creating a new reality. Thus, 64,000 houses of Arab-Palestinians were transferred to Jewish hands by 1958. The main objective was to avoid the demographic balance tilting in favor of the Arabs as the intention was to have a Jewish majority in the State of Israel. There is no legal obligation to allow the return of the Arabs to the territories where they lived before 1948 (unless an international law is “invented”). All war conflicts in the world result in refugees. The Palestinian case is special because they created their own disgrace by attacking Israel in 1948. The Arab-Palestinian insistence on returning to the exact pre-1948 geographic coordinates is just a mechanism to make a peace agreement impo-ssible. If the objective is to make Israel a bi-national state, forcing it to receive 5 million Palestinian descendants, an agreement will not be reached.