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He has had death threats and visits from armed men demanding three acres of his land - and he is now ready to leave."As Christians, we have no future here," he says. Next summer I will leave this country to go to the States. Guiding Architects is an international network for architectural guided tours.“Just a little note to say thank you for your services.(…) We’ve all learned a lot about Berlin and about architectural theory and history, we’ve been well looked after and feel that a return to Berlin should happen soon.”“It was very refreshing to have a tour presented by an architect for architects.In the past, during our previous office trips to many other cities in North America we have tried to find similar tours and we never really found anything like it.”“As this was my first architecture tour with GA I was not certain what to expect and was worried that the tour would be too architecturally centred. Arne did a wonderful job of combining architecturally interesting sites with historical relevant locales, and with city features not readily accessible to the average tourist.”“The selection of projects and their presentation left no question unanswered. The information and presentation materials were excellent.Building methods and historical, architectural and social context were all presented in a more than satisfactory manner. All our hand-picked guiding architects have a professional background in architecture and urbanism with first-hand knowledge of the design and building culture in their country.We look forward to sharing our passion and expertise with you.
"I want to leave but nobody will buy my business," Mr Canawati says. We are isolated."This isolation was heightened when, last year, Bethlehem found itself behind Israel's security wall, a 400-mile-long concrete barrier which separates Jewish and Palestinian areas and is designed to stop suicide bombers - in 2004, half the Israeli fatalities caused by such attacks were committed by extremists from Bethlehem.
The town, according to the Cardinal, is being "steadily strangled".
The sense of a creeping Islamic fundamentalism is all around in Bethlehem.
Last year, tourists trying to get to the town were forced to queue for hours as their papers were checked, while Bethlehem inhabitants going the other way must now apply for an infrequently granted permit to visit Jerusalem, barely ten minutes away by car.
"It is like living in a prison," says Shadt Abu-Ayash, a 29-year-old Roman Catholic shopkeeper.