Bat Yam

„Tel Avive vaikštinėju Bat Yam
rajone – vien rusiškai šnekantys ir skurdas, bet tvarkinga daugmaž" - tokią žinutę gavau.

- Хотите не из меню - шашлык из свинины:)

Bat Yam was established in 1926 as Bayit VeGan (Hebrewבית וגן‎; House and Garden). During the 1929 Palestine riots, the town was attacked by Palestinian fighters from Jaffa and was evacuated by British Authorities.[citation needed]. In 1930, it was re-settled. In 1936, it was granted local council status. In 1937 it was renamed Bat Yam.[3] By 1945, 2,000 Jews were living in Bat Yam.[4] According to the Jewish National Fund, in 1947 it had a population of 4,000.[5]
Following the United Nations vote in favour of a partition plan on November 29, 1947 and the subsequent civil war, inhabitants of both Bat Yam and Jaffa reported violent incidents, including sniping.[5][6] On May 13, 1948, Jaffa surrendered to Jewish forces.
In the years following Israel's creation, Bat Yam grew dramatically due to mass immigration and gained city status in 1958. A small Hasidicenclave of Bobover Hasidim, known as Kiryat Bobov, was established in 1959. The city later gained a sizeable community of Jews from Turkey. Bat Yam again experienced a period of rapid growth in the early 1980s to the late 1990s with the mass immigration of Jews from the former Soviet Union and Ethiopia. There is also a small Arab community (0.4% as per 2012) in Bat Yam, both Muslim and Christian, many of whom relocated from Jaffa. The vast majority of Vietnamese-Israelis or Vietnamese people of Israeli origin, live in Bat Yam.[7]
Bat Yam is expected to eventually lose its status as an independent municipality and become a part of neighboring Tel Aviv. The Israeli Interior Ministry aims to incorporate the city into Tel Aviv in 2023.[8]
Bat Yam rentals, vacation homes direct from the owners

Komentarų nėra: