How to choose a future home

The new home of the future is coming.

For many, the home is their future.

The city of Beit Shemesh is the capital of Israel and the site of the nation’s founding.

Beit Shomron is the epicenter of the Jewish community, and its neighborhoods, which are largely ethnically mixed, are home to the most affluent residents.

The Israeli capital, however, is also home to a significant Jewish population that has not historically lived in the Jewish quarter.

The Jewish neighborhoods of Beilinson and Jaffa, both of which were settled by Jews before the founding of Israel, are also ethnically diverse, with the largest concentration of Jews in Jaffas.

The first Jewish settlement in Jerusalem was founded by a group of Jewish refugees fleeing the Nazis in 1941.

The original Jewish population in Jerusalem, which was more than 300,000 at the time, numbered less than 1,000 people.

Today, the city has more than 3 million residents, according to the United Nations.

In recent years, however the number of Jewish residents in the city’s core has declined dramatically.

While the number rose by more than 40 percent between 2001 and 2016, it fell by almost 50 percent between 2015 and 2016.

According to Israeli officials, many of the people moving to Jerusalem are not from the Jewish Quarter but rather from the northern areas of Jerusalem, such as the neighborhoods of Jaffat and Beit Jalaam.

These neighborhoods are home, according the city of Jerusalem.

The number of Jews living in the Jerusalem neighborhoods has been falling in recent years as the population of Beitichem decreased.

Jaffat is the only Jewish neighborhood in Jerusalem.

It has a population of just over 7,000.

The rest of the area, which is the northern portion of Jerusalem’s western wall, has an estimated population of some 200,000 Jews.

The city has a mixed population of Muslims and Christians, as well as other groups.

While the city is home to some Jewish residents, the majority are not Jews.

According to figures released by the Jerusalem municipality, the percentage of Jews who live in the cities Jewish neighborhoods has fallen from a high of more than 90 percent in the 1980s to about 50 percent today.

The demographic trend, which has led to a decrease in Jewish Jerusalem residents, is not limited to the Jewish neighborhoods.

According the Palestinian Authority, about a third of the city, or nearly 1.2 million people, are Muslims.

There are no official statistics on the Jewish population of Jerusalem and its surrounding areas.

The municipality of Jerusalem does not release demographic information for Israel or the occupied territories.

According the Israeli Ministry of Interior, there are some 7.2.

million Palestinians in Israel, and the Palestinian population is about 70 percent Arab, and less than 10 percent Jewish.

Israel’s government and the Israeli Civil Administration maintain that the majority of the Palestinian residents of Jerusalem are Jews.

According data provided by the Civil Administration, there were 1.3.

million Jewish Jerusalemites in 2015.

The Palestinians make up about 40 percent of the population, but account for the rest of Jerusalemites.

Since 1948, the Palestinian majority in Jerusalem has been largely concentrated in the northern area, and there are roughly 30 Jewish settlements in Jerusalem and the surrounding West Bank, according a 2014 report by the Palestinian Center for Policy and Survey Research.

The majority of Jewish Jerusalemite Jews live in East Jerusalem, with another 1.6.

million living in Jerusalem’s central area, where the city borders the Golan Heights.

The Palestinian Authority’s Population Registry lists Jerusalem as one of the largest Jewish cities in the world, and reports that the Jewish communities density in Jerusalem is about 3,500 people per square kilometer, compared to around 1,200 people per in the rest, according data from the Israeli National Agency for Statistics.

The Population Registry also reported that Jerusalem is home not only to Jewish Israelis, but also to Jewish Palestinians, and their children, who live there.

The figures also show that the Palestinian communities in Jerusalem are more educated than the Palestinian Arab populations.

In the 1980, a number of young men from the Gaza Strip started to move to Jerusalem, and soon became part of the Israeli military.

This coincided with a large increase in the population in the Palestinian neighborhoods of Jerusalem – which had already seen a large influx of Palestinian refugees fleeing to the Gaza strip.

In 1991, the Jewish residents of the northern parts of Jerusalem became the first in the Arab world to be recognized as a minority, with many Palestinian families opting to move out of the more densely populated northern parts and into the West Bank.

This demographic shift is also seen today in Jerusalem: the Palestinian Arabs in Jerusalem make up around a third, while the Jewish Arab population is around 80 percent, according figures from the Israel Defense Forces.

In Jerusalem, the Israeli population is now concentrated around the West Wall and the Old City, while in the East, the Arab residents are concentrated around Haifa and the