"If the option were to go back with the mortars or to live here quietly, the option is going back to the mortars. Wherever you feel home, that's where you feel safe. When you're scared, that's where you run into. In a house like this you don't feel safe." Uprooted Jewish settler Moshe Gopin-Geffen, originally of Brookline, Mass., stands in backyard of his temporary home as wife Ayalet, right to left, daughters Tiferet, 6, Hallel, 4, and son Ranel 8, play on the swing set in Amatsya, Israel, Tuesday Sept. 2, 2008.  Three years after being uprooted in Israel's disengagement from the Gaza Strip, Gopin-Geffen is waiting for a permanent living solution. Photo by David Goldman. (image by David Goldman)
"If the option were to go back with the mortars or to live here quietly, the option is going back to the mortars. Wherever you feel home, that's where you feel safe. When you're scared, that's where you run into. In a house like this you don't feel safe." Uprooted Jewish settler Moshe Gopin-Geffen, originally of Brookline, Mass., stands in backyard of his temporary home as wife Ayalet, right to left, daughters Tiferet, 6, Hallel, 4, and son Ranel 8, play on the swing set in Amatsya, Israel, Tuesday Sept. 2, 2008. Three years after being uprooted in Israel's disengagement from the Gaza Strip, Gopin-Geffen is waiting for a permanent living solution. Photo by David Goldman.
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