1. Pull out Israeli soldiers firing tear gas against protesters who scatter
2. Wide cloud of smoke from tear gas
3. Wide protesters standing, bushes on fire
4. Pull-out protesters running away from tear gas
5. Wide Israeli troops looking at protesters standing on hill
6. Tear gas fumes
7. Protesters marching, waving Palestinian flags
8. Various protesters marching toward Israeli troops
Susiya, West Bank - 5 June 2015
9. Various protesters holding Palestinian flags, marching and chanting UPSOUND (English) "One, two, three, four: occupation no more"
10. Close child sitting on ground holding banner reading (English) "Free Palestine"
11. Protesters holding signs reading (English, Hebrew and Arabic) "There is another way"
12. Protesters marching
13. Muslim worshippers praying in field
14 SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Nasir Nawaajeh, resident of Susiya:
"Today, on Naksa Day, we want to send a message to the Israeli occupiers, through an Israeli-Palestinian and international gathering: don't demolish Susiya, and if you do so, we will rebuild it again."
"We're here to protest against the occupation, to protest against the threat of evacuation that's upon the local Susiya people; and we're here to show that we can do it together, Israelis and Palestinians, non-violently."
Israeli troops on Friday used tear gas to disperse Palestinian protesters near the northern West Bank village of Kariut.
Waving Palestinian flags, the protesters had gathered on the 48th anniversary of the "Naksa," or setback, the term the Palestinians use for the defeat in the 1967 Arab-Israeli (Six-Day) war.
During that war, Israel conquered the Golan Heights from Syria, the West Bank and east Jerusalem from Jordan, and the Gaza Strip and Sinai peninsula from Egypt in just six days of fighting.
Israel returned Sinai to Egypt under a 1979 peace accord, and withdrew from Gaza in 2005.
A few hundred demonstrators also gathered in Susiya, a Palestinian village under the threat of demolition by Israel.
Susiya is one of more than a dozen "unrecognised" Palestinian herding communities in the southern West Bank, a desert-like area close to the Green Line, Israel's pre-1967 war frontier with the West Bank, when it was ruled by Jordan.
Its 160-odd residents live in shacks, caves and tents with cement-reinforced walls.
Israeli authorities say the structures are unlicensed.
Residents and their supporters say Israel refuses to grant permits as part of a plan to clear the area for future territorial claims, a charge Israel denies.