^^those people must get back to LEBANON.
Ghajar (or al-Ghajar) is an Alawite village on the Hasbani River and on the border between Lebanon and Israeli-occupied Golan Heights.
Prior to the 1967 Arab-Israeli War, this village was in Syria and the separate, smaller village of Wazzani (Ouzzani) was located immediately across the border to the north in Lebanon. When Israel captured the Golan Heights from Syria in 1967, Ghajar remained as "no man's land" for two and a half months until its food reserve ran out. Lebanon refused to take control of the village as it was in 1967 totally in Syrian territory. About half of the village residents (some 350 people) left for elsewhere in Syria during this period of uncertainty. Eventually the village's leaders negotiated with the Israeli authorities and accepted living under Israeli rule. In 1981 most villagers agreed to become Israeli citizens under the Golan Heights Law.
In the 1978 South Lebanon conflict, Israel invaded and occupied southern Lebanon, and the village started to grow northward into Lebanese territory, subsuming the Wazzani settlement north of the boundary. Because of this expansion, by 2000 the village was split by the boundary, which was traced by the UN's Blue Line. The northern half of the village thus came under Lebanese control when Israel withdrew from Southern Lebanon in 2000. Israeli troops returned to the northern half of Ghajar in the 2006 Lebanon War; UN-sponsored negotiations are underway for Israel to again return this to Lebanese control.
Residents on both sides of the village have Israeli citizenship; those in the northern half often hold passports from both Lebanon and Israel. They work and travel freely within Israel, but those living on the Lebanese side of the village have difficulties receiving services from Israel, as some of those holding only Israeli passports do not enter the Lebanese side so as not to be seen as violating Lebanese sovereignty. There is an Israel Defense Forces checkpoint at the entrance to the village from Israel, and a fence surrounding the entire village, but there is no fence or barrier dividing the Israeli and Lebanese sides of the village.
Hezbollah uses the Lebanese side of the village as a base to spy on Israel, and has also tried to attack Israeli soldiers from the area several times.
no not actually,they numbered 8000 upon israel withdrawl in 2000, a major part got back, there's still about 2500ha! if so they would stay there for ages!
West Bank and Gaza (future State of Palestine)^^:applause:as much as i like the palestinians specially those in lebanon to return to