This chapter discusses how the mechanisms that Israel used to appropriate Palestinian land also served as forms of social control. Jewish settlements operated in three major ways: (1) they restricted Palestinian movement and development; (2) they were used as tools for surveillance; and (3) they served as an ethnic policing mechanism. Thus, the chapter draws the connection between the seizure of Palestinian land and Israel's attempt to manage the occupied population, showing how the mechanisms that were used to dispossess the Palestinians were also employed to police them. It begins by describing the bureaucratic–legal mechanisms used both to appropriate Palestinian land and to hold on to it once it had been confiscated.
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