"Rawabi ("The Hills" in Arabic) is built on a West Bank hill that overlooks the entire region. Nablus is clearly seen from the north, while Ramallah gazes back at the city from the south; the entire coastal plain appears on the western side of the city, including the Tel Aviv and Ramat Gan skylines."
The entire coastal plain, eh? Including Tel Aviv and Ramat Gan.
"On a clear day, you can see the Hadera and Ashkelon power plant chimneys from the balcony"
I'm sure the terrorist "Palestinians" are chortling with glee.
"Among those who purchased apartments are Arab-Israelis who bought a second apartment, and are planning to use it during the weekends, as well as East Jerusalem residents who are hiding the transition for fear of losing their Israeli IDs."
Oh, I think the residents of East Jerusalem can kiss their Israeli IDs good-bye. You cannot serve two masters -- unless you are willing to shoulder the tax burden. Israel's is not small, and all indications are that the tax burden for "Palestine" will far outstrip that of Israel. After all, how else can you raise revenue for so many excess civil jobs? Doesn't anyone find it passing strange that there should be more "officials" and "government employees" on the "Palestine" Authority payroll than there are municipal employees for the City of New York? I do.
" ... three schools, a mosque, a church, a large amphitheater and a soccer field are all being built in the city"
Looks like the "Palestine" Authority is serious about being Judenrein. Does that mean that Israel can be "Arabrein?"
"The city is built first and foremost for Palestinians. Arab-Israelis are Palestinians just like a Palestinian residing in Jordan is a Palestinian"
Yup, Judenrein for sure. They had better turn their gaze eastward to Jordan for water carriers, electrical grids and sewage infrastructure. Why should Israel help in the creation of a Judenrein entity? Roads are going to be a bit of a problem, too. Oh well.