World War 3 Is the World on the Brink of Global..

Is World War 3 Coming?

World War 3 is looming on the horizon, and the proposed alliance is also in the work. Recently, we’ve witnessed joint naval exercises conducted by the Russian, Chinese, and, Israel, Iranian Palestine, and Hamas militaries. Tensions have escalated, with confrontations between Russian and American forces already taking place.

How likely is the World War 3?

In 2023, the start of a potential World War 3  is a concern. The World War 3 could start from anywhere. Since the end of the Cold War in 2022, the world has come close to a Great Power Conflict  which could begin at any time…

How Will World War III Start?

Everybody questions about when will world war 3 start. 5 Factors that Can Set the World on Edge…At this moment, the world’s attention is focused on the rising threat of ISIS (Islamic State of Iraq and Syria), which has garnered the interest of the most powerful nations, including France, the United States, and Russia. However, the explosion of attention does not necessarily lead to a ww3(not necessarily).

What Countries Will Be In WW3?

World War 3
Countries Will Be In WW3

First and foremost, let’s hope that WW3 never happens. It may potentially involve nuclear weapons, and you definitely wouldn’t want to be a part of that.

Forming alliances in large-scale wars is not straightforward, and it’s particularly challenging to analyze for people like you and me. Certainly, it’s no secret that Islam has gained a bad reputation in recent years. Ordinary people are terrified of terrorism, and many politicians capitalize on this fear. But it doesn’t necessarily dictate where loyalties lie.

Historical example: Hitler established relations with several Islamic countries during the war. It’s not widely known, and if he had won the war, he might have crushed them. But first, he was inclined to use them as allies, just like he formed an alliance with Eastern European countries against the Soviet Union.

Countries like Hungary and Ukraine were used to stop the Bolsheviks, even though the Nazis initially regarded them as inferior. And yet, they were still willing to be a part of their plans. Strange, isn’t it?

May be that Countries  will be involved in World War 3 are:
Palestine, Hamas Israel, Turkey, Pakistan, China, Morocco, America, Arab, Egypt, Iran, and all Islamic countries.

Hamas and Israel: The Current Situation and Looking Ahead

Current Situation of Hamas World war 3

On any given day of the week, there are sudden attacks by Hamas and Israel militants. Israel, while intensifying its blockade of Gaza, has responded by cutting off water, food, and electricity supplies. Furthermore, from the skies, a severe new aerial assault looms over the vast ground offensive.

Since the establishment of Israel during the 1948 conflict, the situation in Gaza has only worsened after the influx of Palestinian refugees. More than 130,000 people have fled their homes because the densely populated enclave has witnessed at least 560 fatalities in aerial attacks in recent weeks.

Hamas Militants Attack on Israel

For a number of years Israel has been doing thousands and thousands of airstrikes on Palestine. Hence on October 7, 2023, Hamas militants carried out an extraordinary attack on Israel. After four days, Hamas had killed more than 1,200 Israelis and taken at least 150 as prisoners. In response, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu declared that Israel was at war and had mobilized nearly 360,000 military reserves. ISRAEL ATTECKS with thousands of airstrikes on cities in the blockaded Gaza Strip, resulting in more than a thousand Palestinian casualties and the destruction of numerous buildings.

To further deter regional actions, the United States has deployed two carrier strike groups near Lebanon. The Shia militant group Hezbollah in Lebanon had threatened rocket attacks on northern Israel, although they hadn’t launched an attack on Israel as of yet.

On October 11, 2023, Prime Minister Netanyahu and opposition party member Benny Gantz formed a national unity government. This government will lead Israel through the ongoing conflict and potential ground operations in Gaza.

How did Israeli intelligence fail to foil a significant Gaza attack?


We have no idea how this could have happened. When we question Israeli authorities how an incident like this could happen despite all of their resources, they still respond in the same way.

Hamas militants armed with heavy weaponry successfully breached the heavily fortified border between Israel and the Gaza Strip, while Gaza unleashed thousands of rocket fires onto Israel.

Shin Bet, Israel’s domestic intelligence agency, Mossad, its external spy agency, and the combined efforts of Israel’s defense forces, all worked together. It’s truly astounding that no one has ever witnessed anything like this.

Or if they did, they failed to act upon it. In the Middle East, Israel’s intelligence agencies are the most comprehensive and well-funded. The informants and agents are currently present in Lebanon, Syria, and other locations, alongside militant groups. In the past, they have executed military leaders, having precise knowledge of all their activities and whereabouts.

Smart barriers are created to stop incursions like the one used in this attack.

Smart barriers

At times, these operations are conducted through drone strikes when agents have planted a GPS tracker on a target’s vehicle. Occasionally, they have also used encrypted mobile phones in the past.

On the ground, between Gaza and the contested Israeli border, there are cameras, ground motion sensors, and a regular military presence. It is believed that the formidable fence with barbed wire was a ‘smart barrier’ designed to prevent such intrusions, as seen in this attack. Despite this, Hamas militants managed to pave their way to Israel, whether through tunnels, breaches in the border fence, holes in the wall, or infiltrating Israel through paragliders.

For such complex and interconnected attacks, involving the accumulation and firing of thousands of rockets, extraordinary operational security from Hamas is essential under the noses of Israelis.

Israel And Palestine On Map

Israel and Palestine map

The map shows Gaza and southern Israel. It’s no wonder that Israeli media is bombarding their military and political leaders with immediate questions on how this can happen, on the 50th anniversary of another stunning attack on Israel’s enemies: the Yom Kippur War of October 1973.

Israeli authorities have told that a major investigation has started and, they say, will “run for years.”

But, for now, Israel’s most pressing priorities are to regain control of its southern borders and suppress the militarized elements of Hamas, which have asserted control over several communities on the Israeli side of the border fence.


It will need to address the issues of its own citizens who have been taken captive, either through armed rescue missions or negotiations.

It will attempt to eliminate all the launching sites of the rockets fired into Israel; this is almost an impossible task as they can be launched from virtually anywhere with minimal warning.

And perhaps the biggest concern for Israel is how it prevents itself from acceding to Hamas’ demands to put weapons in the hands of others and how it manages the potential spillover of this crisis along the western shore, and potentially pull heavily armed fighters from Hezbollah to its northern border with Lebanon.

Palestinians in Gaza fear they could starve to death as a result of Israeli bombing

they may die of hunger

“Can we have enough to eat for the day? Can we drink or shower? Will we be able to reach our loved ones? In Gaza, Palestinians are amazed every day. In the morning, when we are fortunate enough to wake up after another night of Israeli bombing, we look at each other as if to reassure ourselves that we are still there.”

Then, we begin our grim tally: Who has lost a friend? Who has lost their family? Who has lost their home?

No lights, No phones, No water


“In the nearby hospital, the electricity is still available. So when we are disheartened, we go there to charge our phones, using them as sparingly as possible to extend their battery life.

But when the house shakes and the sound of explosions comes from nearby, we need to know what’s happening. Who is injured? Has someone died?

During the clashes between Palestinian demonstrators and Israeli forces in Khan Yunis, Gaza, an ambulance was destroyed in an Israeli military attack. If health services can’t function further, what will happen? Yes, everything in our lives depends on electricity, but more importantly, we rely on hospitals.

My concern is that if electricity in Gaza is completely cut off, what will happen to the delicate patients who depend on life support systems? How long can they survive without electricity?

My father, every day, raises the alarm about water, even though their family is more connected to it: water. He constantly reminds us to use water sparingly, only for what we absolutely need when we need it.

See, if there’s no electricity, there’s no water, so we can go for days without electricity. It seems that the purification plants have dried up.

I almost don’t know what to worry about the most when I really only care about whether my family and I will make it, whether my friends and loved ones will be okay.

Therefore, the worst days are those when mobile phone networks are down. For hours – agonizing hours – we can’t reach anyone to make sure they’re alive, to see if the terrifying escalation was in their neighborhood.

Is this Israel’s purpose? Is it to isolate Gaza from the world so that no one can witness the crimes happening here?”

Is there enough WAR for today?


World War 3 news today is between the horrors and wondering if we’ll survive, a seemingly humorous question presents itself.

When we are shrouded in darkness, gripped by the fear of death looming around us, an anxiety-ridden question plagues us: to the point that if bombs don’t catch us, how will we survive if our food runs out?

In the makeshift refugee camps on the strip of Southern Gaza, Palestinians sit outside their homes after Israeli airstrikes. The thought of losing a family member due to the risk of going out for food is unbearable. No one had a plan to stockpile before this began, or I don’t remember, maybe we planned to go to the market at the end of the week.

In all matters, we thought we had enough before the war started. Now, every morning, we check our food shops, the refrigerators. Is there enough to eat for the day? For tomorrow?

When the meat is cooked, my mother hopes that during the 30 hours of electricity cuts, it won’t spoil.”

What is the basis of this whole war?

Palestine is a region situated in the eastern Mediterranean, encompassing parts of modern Israel, the Gaza Strip (along the coast of the Mediterranean Sea), and areas to the west of the Jordan River. The term ‘Palestine’ is associated with this small region, which has at times been a subject of dispute, with some claiming that it includes Jordan.

The geographical area it denotes and its political status has evolved over its three-thousand-year history. This region, or at least a part of it, is also known as the Holy Land and holds religious significance for Jews, Christians, and Muslims.

Throughout the 20th century, it has been a focal point of conflicting claims by Jewish and Arab nationalist movements, resulting in prolonged violence and, in some cases, open warfare.”

The word “Palestine” is derived from the Greek word “Philistia,” which was given by Greek authors to the land of the Philistines. In the 12th century BC, before Christ, they occupied a small coastal strip of land between modern-day Tel Aviv-Jaffa and Gaza. The Romans revived this name in the 2nd century CE in the form of “Syria Palestine,” extending it to cover the southern part of the province of Syria, and it has been in use in the Arabic language since then to describe the region.

Throughout the Islamic and Roman eras and until the end of Ottoman rule, this name had no official status until it was adopted for one of the mandatory regions by the British. In addition to the present Israel and the western shore, the region also included an area east of the Jordan River that now constitutes the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan. This was placed under a separate administration immediately after the British mandate.

The name Palestine has been widely used for a long time to refer to a traditional region, but its use doesn’t imply precise boundaries. There has been particular debate regarding the formation of the eastern border of Palestine, with some considering it to extend to the eastern banks of the Jordan River, which sometimes reaches the edge of the Arabian Desert.

In modern understanding, however, Palestine is generally defined as a region in the East, bordered by the Jordan River to the east, the contemporary State of Israel and Lebanon to the north, the Mediterranean Sea to the west (including the coast of Gaza), and to the east, it extends to a region reaching as far south as the Gulf of Aqaba from the Negev.

Mapping the conflict in Israel and Gaza

The maps of this area are very significant because they show important routes connecting Egypt with Syria and the Mediterranean Sea with the mountains across the Jordan River.

Sustainability relies heavily on water, which is almost never abundant. Rainfall, occurring mainly in the cooler half of the year, is generally scarce from the north to the south and from the coast to the inland. Permanent rivers are quite rare, and water scarcity increases due to the unprotected nature of non-conserved rock types in most parts of the country.”

“In front of the Bay of Rome lies a coastal region with various heights. The northernmost area is the Akko Plain, which extends for about 5 to 9 miles (8 to 14 kilometers) and reaches from the border of Lebanon to Carmel Promontory in Israel, covering roughly 20 miles (32 kilometers). In the south, it narrows to just 600 feet (180 meters).

Further to the south, the hilly region expands rapidly, stretching approximately 8 miles (13 kilometers) wide and extending all the way to Tel Aviv – Jaffa’s city limits. After being covered by marshes, the Akko Plain was reclaimed during the Exilic and Hellenistic periods, and now it’s a densely populated area.

Between fields and fruit orchards, stretches of sandy pathways can be found, where village flocks graze. South of the hills of the Sephar Coast near Jaffa, the plain spreads into a fertile region known as Philistia during biblical times. It encompasses citrus orchards, vineyards, and fields of grain.”

People OF Palestine 

Due to significant political upheaval and warfare, the western Jordan River region has a particularly significant impact on the social geography of modern Palestine. This small region has gained global attention. In the early 21st century, Israeli Jews made up nearly half of the population in western Jordan, while Palestinian Arabs – Muslims, Christians, and Druze, along with other minority groups, remained. The Jewish population includes individuals born in Israel as it grew, while, since the establishment of the State of Israel in 1948, millions of immigrants have arrived here.

The Arab population is related to the Arabs who resided in the area during the mandate period and even earlier for centuries. Both Jews and Arabs now constitute the majority of citizens.

According to Jewish nationalist (Zionist) beliefs, Judaism is the foundation of both religious and national (ethnic) identity. Palestinian nationalists often emphasize that, as Arabs, their common identity transcends their religious diversity. Both Muslim Arabs, who make up nearly 18% of the Israeli population, and Christian Arabs, approximately 2%, initially identify themselves as Arabs.”

Most Arabs living there and Arabs from outside the area, especially Palestinian Arabs, continue to fiercely reject Israeli rule on the western beaches and in the Gaza Strip.
and express concerns about the possible annexation of the western shores and Gaza. Many Israeli Zionist and Palestinian Arab nationalist theories support this type of annexation and believe that these lands rightfully belong to Israel.

In 2005, Arab concerns were partially reduced when Israel completed its withdrawal from the Gaza Strip and handed control of the area to the Palestinians. However, the population of Israeli settlers in the western shores nearly doubled between 2005 and 2019.

Zionist and Palestinian Arab nationalist groups have laid claim to the area in the western part of the Jordan River at various times since the 19th century. The enmity between both groups and their claims are major reasons for ongoing Arab-Israeli conflicts and crises in the region. Some members of each group still make extensive and mutual claims for full control over the area, while others are more willing to seek a peaceful resolution.”

History of Palestine

The Stone Age and the Copper Age ,In Palestine, during the Paleolithic era (the age of stone tools), the first British Archaeologist, Dorothy Garrod, conducted a comprehensive excavation of caves on the slopes of Mount Carmel between 1929 and 1934. The results indicate that at this stage, Palestine was culturally connected to Europe, and human remains unearthed suggest that the inhabitants there belonged to the same group as the Neanderthals in Europe.

The best representation of the Mesolithic Period (the Middle Stone Age) comes from the Natufian culture, known from the excavations of Ain Mallaha and Jericho. The Natufians inhabited caves, similar to their Paleolithic predecessors, but it’s possible that they were experimenting with agriculture, as their expertise in harvesting grain is evident from the weeks of grinding they practiced. They were also involved in pottery making for storage and grinding of grains.

During the later stages of the Stone Age, known as the Neolithic era, people slowly began domesticating animals, cultivating crops, producing pottery, and building settlements (for example, Jericho around 7000 BCE).

The excavations also provide a glimpse into the events of the 5th-4th millennium BCE in Palestine when there was a transition from the Stone Age to the Copper Age. This likely occurred during the 4th millennium BCE when migrations occurred from the stone-using societies to those using copper.

These newcomers are referred to as ‘Ghassulians’ due to the distinctive pottery and sickle blades found in the Tell el-Ghassul excavation in the Jordan Valley. This location was a settled village with many houses and was perhaps associated with reasonably sophisticated agriculture. This phase can be termed the Aeneolithic or Chalcolithic Period or Copper Age, as copper axes were found in the Tell el-Ghassul excavations, and its connection to pottery and sickle-making can be traced.

However, these Ghassulians were not similar to the Natufians. They had their own copper industry, which likely imported ore from the Sinai Peninsula, and there was also evidence of ivory carving, which demonstrated the advancement of a certain class of artisans. An excavation near Ein Gedi revealed a burial from this period, and the presence of baskets, ivory, leather, and sheets of copper resembled the finds from Nahal Mishmar caves.

What is the Cause Of The Israeli-Palestinian Conflict? 

The conflict between Israel and Hamas, which erupted suddenly last week, is the latest episode in the seven-decade-long saga of wars and tensions between Israelis and Palestinians. It has drawn external powers into the mix, further destabilizing the broader Middle East.

The question “What is the origin of this conflict?” was the first to be raised. It has its roots in Israel’s security requirements, which it sees as at odds with Palestinians’ desires for their own state, whom it has traditionally viewed as an enemy area.

David Ben-Gurion, the founder of Israel, declared the establishment of the modern state of Israel on May 14, 1948. He created a safe haven for persecuted Jews, fleeing from oppression, and sought a national home in this land to which they had deep historical ties.

After That, Which Major Wars Have Been Fought?

In 1967, Israel initiated a 6-day war against Egypt and Syria, launching a preemptive attack. Since then, Israel has occupied the western bank of the Jordan River, East Jerusalem acquired from Jordan, and the Golan Heights in Syria’s mountainous region.

In 1973, Egypt and Syria launched an attack on Israeli positions along the Suez Canal and the Golan Heights, leading to the start of the Yom Kippur War. Israel pushed back both armies within three weeks.”

In 1982, Israel launched an attack on Lebanon under the leadership of Yasser Arafat, and after a siege of ten weeks, thousands of Palestinian fighters were evacuated by sea. In 2006, another war broke out in Lebanon when Hezbollah militants captured two Israeli soldiers, prompting a retaliatory response from Israel.

In 2005, Israel withdrew from Gaza, which it had occupied since 1967 after a conflict with Egypt. However, Gaza witnessed significant escalations in 2006, 2008, 2012, 2014, and 2021, marked by Israeli airstrikes, Palestinian rocket fire, and at times, cross-border incursions.

In addition to these wars, there were two Palestinian uprisings or intifadas between 1987-1993 and then from 2000-2005.”

WHAT Efforts Have Been Made to Promote Peace?

In 1979, Egypt and Israel signed a historic peace treaty that ended 30 years of hostility. In 1993, Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and the Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat shook hands on the Oslo Accords, which granted limited self-governance to the Palestinians. In 1994, Israel entered into a peace agreement with Jordan.

At the Camp David summit in 2000, President Bill Clinton, Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak, and Arafat failed to reach a final peace agreement.

In 2002, an Arab initiative offered Israel normal relations with all Arab countries in exchange for a complete withdrawal from the lands taken in the 1967 Middle East war, the establishment of a Palestinian state, and a “just solution” for Palestinian refugees.

Efforts for peace have stalled since 2014 when negotiations between Israelis and Palestinians in Washington, D.C. collapsed.

Later, Palestinians boycotted dealings with the U.S. administration of President Donald Trump because he rejected the notion of a two-state solution and upended decades of U.S. policy – the peace formula that envisions the establishment of a Palestinian state in the territory Israel captured in 1967.

Where Are Peace Efforts Standing Now?

The American President, Joe Biden’s administration, is currently focused on achieving a ‘grand deal’ in the Middle East. This effort includes bringing Israel and Saudi Arabia closer together, two nations that oversee some of the holiest sites in Islam.

The latest diplomatic move is intriguing not only for its ties with Riyadh but also for other Arab states, including some Gulf Arab nations, that have made peace agreements with Israel.”

Important Israeli-Palestinian Issues

Two-State Solution, Israeli Settlements, Jerusalem Status, and Refugees are central to this conflict.

Two-State Solution: A treaty that would create a state for Palestinians in the West Bank and Gaza Strip alongside Israel. Hamas has rejected the two-state solution, advocating for Israel’s destruction. Israel insists on demilitarizing a Palestinian state to ensure its security.

Settlements: Many countries consider Jewish settlements built on land Israel captured in 1967 to be illegal. Israel disputes this, citing historical and biblical ties to the land. The continual expansion of settlements remains one of the most contentious issues between Israel, Palestinians, and the international community.

Jerusalem: Palestinians want East Jerusalem, with its holy sites for Muslims, Jews, and Christians, as the capital of their state. Israel insists that Jerusalem remains its “indivisible and eternal” capital. International consensus on the status of East Jerusalem has not been reached. In 2018, the U.S. relocated its embassy to Jerusalem without specifying the city’s final borders.


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By Sara Alex

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