In 2005, Israeli photographer Andras Maki shot the first images of the moon in orbit.
Since then, thousands of images of our planet have been captured, and many of them are used around the world.
The moon shot a spectacularly successful journey into the spotlight, with many people coming away with a more detailed understanding of the planet, its geography, weather patterns and the people who inhabit it.
The images also made the moon a powerful symbol of the Jewish people, and they have also helped to shape our culture and language, particularly in the US.
But for Maki, the images have had a negative impact on Israel.
The moon has become the focus of criticism by the international community for its impact on the lives of Palestinians, particularly since it is a symbol of Jewish oppression.
The image of the ‘moon of Israel’The images were not created by Israeli citizens, but were taken by Maki himself, who said they were taken on a tour of Tel Aviv.
The images have become a symbol for the Palestinian people and the Israeli occupation.
Many Israelis, including President Reuven Rivlin, have criticized the images as a symbol and a provocation of a hostile and violent occupation.
Maki has denied the accusations, saying he was simply trying to photograph the beauty of the place.
“I didn’t do anything to create the image, I just took a picture and wrote on a piece of paper, ‘I am the picture of the city,'” Maki told the Times of Israel in 2007.
The US embassy in Tel Aviv said in a statement that it was “disappointed” by the decision to publish the images, adding that the images were used in the United States in a manner that is “clearly incompatible with its values and policies.
The American people have a right to know the truth, including about images taken in violation of the dignity of our people, the human rights of all people, as well as the truth behind the use of imagery such as these.”
Israel’s Foreign Ministry said in statement that the US embassy “has no knowledge about these images, and no intention of doing so.”