Some state that the Palestinian-Israeli conflict began after the war of 1967 because of Israel’s conquest of the West Bank. During the Six-Day War, the Palestinians of Gaza (who were under Egyptian control) and those of the West Bank (under Jordan control) were left in the hands of an Israeli military government. For those who consider that “it’s all about the occupation”, the conflict began in 1967. But as has been stated in the previous pages, violent actions had registered almost 50 years before the Six-Day War, therefore the argument “it’s all about the occupation” has little factual foundation. Others affirm that the Palestinian-Israeli conflict began in 1948 with the creation of the State of Israel and the beginning of the problem of Palestinian refugees. A not very convincing argument if we consider that from 1920 to 1948 at least 808 Jews and 613 Arabs lost their lives to national-religious violence. Some affirm that the unfortunate events of 1936 to 1939 triggered the conflict. It was an Arab revolt against the British although in the process Jews were murdered. Historians that study the Palestinian-Israeli conflict discuss two probable dates as the beginning of the conflict: 1929/1921 or 1929. Those who affirm that the massacres of 1920/1921 are the starting point base their theories on the proof of violence and the fact that Palestinians were showing a national identity that was unknown until then. Those who state that the right date is 1929 show the clear Islamic religious arguments used to instigate the Arab-Palestinian violence (Mufti Al-Husseini affirmed that the Jews wanted to destroy the Al-Aqsa Mosque and that they had even set fire to it). The 1929 arguments are similar to the current ones.