The trailer for the Israeli documentary “Babies in the Sun” has the Israeli public captivated by the story of Yael Ben-Ami, a 25-year-old woman whose story has become one of the most iconic in Israeli cinema.
Yael Ben Ami, the young woman who made headlines after she was arrested in Israel’s occupied West Bank for her alleged involvement in an attack on a bus driver, is the subject of the documentary.
The film premiered in Tel Aviv last week, and has become an instant success in Israel, where it has been viewed more than a million times.
In the trailer, the film’s director, Yossi Gali, tells the story behind the trailer and the many interviews she conducted with Ben Amis family.
In the trailer for “Babies in the Dark” (Tel Aviv: Arukhon, 2017), Yael’s story is told with an unusual blend of humour and drama.
The filmmaker explains the importance of a family to Yael.
She was born with a genetic disorder and a heart defect that forced her to live in a wheelchair for two years after her parents died.
In 2015, the Israeli Supreme Court ruled that she was legally a minor, and granted her parental rights, despite the fact that she had not been able to complete the required schooling or earn her high school diploma.
She has lived in and around the occupied West Jerusalem district of Beit El, the capital of the occupied Palestinian territory.
The Israeli film “Babbys in the Bed” was shot in Tel Hashomer in 2015.
In that film, Yael, played by Einat Rabinowitz, was captured by Israeli soldiers while walking home from a restaurant.
When she was released, she found that her father had passed away and she was living in an apartment with her mother and her two sisters, aged six and seven.
Her mother was unable to afford to send Yael to a school that would allow her to attend classes.
As a result, Yelah was forced to live with her father.
The family lived in an unheated basement, where the family spent most of the day without electricity.
In one incident, Yilmaz and her sister were sleeping on the floor when a friend, who was a Palestinian from a nearby refugee camp, came to visit.
The friend asked if he could borrow the girl’s bicycle.
When Yael refused, the friend beat her and left the house.
Yael was taken into custody and taken to the police station where she was held for almost two months.
After she was finally released, Yaili, who has a young son, was forced into a shelter in the West Bank.
The police took her into the hospital and her mother took her to a refugee camp where she lived for two months while being interrogated.
When the doctor asked Yael about her mother’s condition, she revealed that her mother was dead and was cremated.
She told her mother that she wanted to be buried in her memory.
In September 2016, the family moved to a new house in Jerusalem, and Yael and her sisters were able to attend school.
She graduated from high school, went on to college, and began working at a nearby bakery.
Yelah’s family told her to wait in a tent for the authorities to take her home.
In May 2018, she was deported to Israel, and the family returned to their old home.
But after she learned that she would be released and allowed to return to school, Yealah began to worry.
She decided to move back to Beit Aruk.
She found that the only way to move was to find a lawyer.
She contacted her mother in Tel Gilo and they arranged to meet.
In February 2019, Yalma Ben-Dahan, Yolanda’s sister and Yailah’s mother, was arrested for allegedly throwing a Molotov cocktail at an Israeli soldier.
Yalman and her brother, Shelly, who had come to visit the couple, were arrested, as were three members of Yalaman’s family.
Yaila was in a cell and was charged with throwing a grenade at an army jeep.
Yals parents were arrested as well.
Yala and her family had been arrested several times before for similar offences, and were in and out of prison multiple times, according to Yalav Shlomo, a lawyer for Yalam and Yalmans family.
Yaila, who is now 24 years old, told The Jerusalem Report that the family has been in contact with the Israeli Embassy, but she was not given a visa.
She explained that her family has only two legal names in Israel: her family name and her birth name.
Yalman’s lawyer, Yoav Shnider, said that the Israeli government has been “lacking in empathy” for Yael