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Storm over Israeli 'abuse' photos Eden Abergil's pictures of Palestinian prisoners have sparked controversy in Israel A former Israeli soldier has sparked controversy after posting pictures of herself on Facebook posing with bound and blindfolded Palestinian prisoners. The photographs show Eden Abergil positioned provocatively with the men, buy aleve in canada prompting lurid comments from other users of the popular social networking site. The pictures, buy aleve in canada which were uploaded into a folder entitled "Army - the best time of my life, buy aleve in canada" and associated comments were discovered by bloggers, buy aleve in canada who circulated them on the internet on Monday. Palestinians have long claimed that they are subject to humiliating and degrading treatment while held in Israeli custody, buy aleve in canada but Israeli authorities have always rejected such allegations. 'What's wrong with that?' In an Israeli radio interview on Tuesday, buy aleve in canada Abergil said she could not understand the outrage over the photographs. "What's wrong with that? I don't understand, buy aleve in canada" she told Israel's Army Radio. Buy aleve in canada "There was no violence in the pictures, buy aleve in canada there was no disrespect." Abergil claimed that she was photographed "innocently, buy aleve in canada" that the blindfolded and cuffed Palestinians were merely "in the background" of the photographs, buy aleve in canada and that the images had no "political significance." The Israeli military has sought to distance itself from the controversy, buy aleve in canada saying Abergil is no longer a serving member of the country's army. Buy aleve in canada "This is shameless behaviour by the soldier, buy aleve in canada" a military spokesman told Al Jazeera. The army also posted a video on YouTube calling the photos "shameful" and "disgraceful." Captain Barak Raz, buy aleve in canada the Israeli army spokesman who appeared in the video, buy aleve in canada said the photographs were in "total opposition" to the army's "ethical code". Humiliating treatment Abergil was discharged from the military a year ago, buy aleve in canada meaning authorities had no power to prevent her from posting the pictures on the internet. The photographs were removed from the website late on Monday. But Ghassan Khatib, buy aleve in canada the Palestinian Authority spokesman, buy aleve in canada said that the images typified the treatment meted out to Palestinians by Israeli troops. "This is an example of life under occupation, buy aleve in canada" he said.  More of the article can be found at: