1. Wide of Walid Assaf, Head of the National Committee to Resist the Wall and Settlements, in a press conference at Khan al-Ahmar
2. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Walid Assaf, Head of the National Committee to Resist the Wall and Settlements:
"We were not surprised by the decision of the Israeli occupation court and we were preparing ourselves for this difficult moment in order to be able to face this decision and to thwart the project of displacement."
3. Cut away of journalists
4. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Walid Assaf, Head of the National Committee to Resist the Wall and Settlements
"We will start with an open sit-in to stop any Israeli incursion and we will face the bulldozers of the occupation that will carry out the demolition of Khan al-Ahmar neighbourhood. We call upon all the Palestinian people and all the Palestinian factions, the Popular Resistance Committees and all those who are interested in our survival on our land to come and join us in this sit-in."
5. Wide of press conference
6. Various of children leaving school
7. Set up of Ibrahim abu Dahook, a resident from Khan al-Ahmar
8. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Ibrahim abu Dahook, a resident from Khan al-Ahmar:
"The decision of the court that was issued is an unjust decision against the Bedouin communities east of Jerusalem, we will stand against this decision and we will not leave our land."
9. Various of students in a school
10. Various of the Khan al-Ahmar Bedouin neighbourhood
Walid Assaf, Head of the National Committee to Resist the Wall and Settlements, is holding a press conference in Khan al-Ahmar he hoped he wouldn't have to make.
Israel's Supreme Court cleared the way for the demolition of the West Bank Bedouin village, rejecting a final appeal in a case that has drawn heavy international criticism and become a rallying cry for Palestinians.
It said that a stay would expire in a week and the encampment could then be legally torn down. There was no date immediately announced for the demolition.
"We were not surprised by the decision of the Israeli occupation court and we were preparing ourselves for this difficult moment in order to be able to face this decision and to thwart the project of displacement," explains Assaf.
He adds that they will stage a sit in to stop Israeli forces coming into the area and calls on Palestinians to join.
Palestinian leaders have repeatedly gathered here to protest the planned demolition.
Israel claims the village was illegally built and has offered to resettle residents 12 kilometres (about seven miles) away. But critics say it's impossible for Palestinians to get building permits and that the demolition is meant to make room for an Israeli settlement.
The three judges hearing the appeal said they were presented no evidence to warrant overturning the previous verdict and there was no question over the illegality of the construction on the site.
The village is in the 60 percent of the West Bank known as Area C, which remains under exclusive Israeli control and is home to dozens of Israeli settlements. Israel places severe restrictions on Palestinian development there and home demolitions are not unusual.
As part of interim peace deals in the 1990s, the West Bank was carved up into autonomous and semi-autonomous Palestinian areas, known as Areas A and B, and Area C, which is home to some 400,000 Israeli settlers.
The Palestinians claim all of the West Bank and say that Area C, home to an estimated 150,000 to 200,000 Palestinians, is crucial to the economic development of their future state.
Israel says the structures that make up the Khan al-Ahmar encampment, which include an Italian-funded school, pose a threat to residents because of their proximity to a highway.
The UN High Commissioner for Human Rights' office has called on Israel to abandon its plans and said the destruction of private property by an occupying power violates international law. The European Union has asked Israel to reconsider the planned demolition.
The West Bank's Arab Bedouin are a small, impoverished minority among the broader Palestinian population. Like many other Bedouin encampments, residents of Khan al-Ahmar live in corrugated shacks or tents, often without electricity or running water, and raise livestock.