7.3
Score

Pros

  • Color
  • Price
  • Reliability
  • Easy to get

Cons

  • No charger
  • Left handed use only
  • Supports only Apple products
  • Low storage
Low storage
8
Low storage
6
Price
4
Design
9
Reliability
8

Final Verdict

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Standing in the corridors and hallways of Hadassa Hospital, in Jerusalem, one cannot help but notice Israelis and Arabs working and being treated side by side in various capacities. At the same time you see Jewish, Muslim and Christian doctors treat patients of every stream of Israeli life with the same amount of care and concern.

The strength of this equality, however, is often tested. On several occasions, especially since the start of the new wave of Palestinian stabbing attacks targeting Israeli Jews, both the victims and the terrorist perpetrators of the incidents arrive simultaneously at the hospital for emergency life-saving treatment. Doctors and medical personal do not differentiate and provide the necessary treatment to both. This holds true of most hospitals in Israel.

In 2013, Suhila Abd el-Salam, the sister of Hamas’ Prime Minister in Gaza, Ismail Haniyah, public enemy number one in Israel, accompanied her husband for treatment in Israel. He was admitted to Beilinson Hospital in Petach Tikva for immediate medical treatment regarding a serious heart condition. That same year, despite to its vehemently anti-Israel coverage, the Palestinian daily Al Hayat Al Jadida, surprisingly reported how Israeli hospitals were helping Palestinians.

“PA Minister of Health, Hani Abdeen, visited the Israeli Hadassah Hospital. This is the first visit by a Palestinian minister to one of the most important Israeli hospitals,” the medical center announced.
“Minister Abdeen, who was accompanied by a delegation that included senior officials of the
ministry and of the PA, met with the Director of Hadassah Ein Karem, Yuval Weiss. He [the minister]
visited Palestinian patients being treated in the hospital, and he distributed gifts.” In describing the visit, Weiss said, “We relate to patients without regard to nationality and religion. We treat Muslims, Christians, Jews and other nationalities without bias, and 30% of the patients who are children are Palestinians.” He went on to say that, “We’ve begun cooperating with the Palestinians. We now train teams of physicians from the hospital in Beit Jala in the southern West Bank, to treat cancer among children. We have about 60 Palestinian medical interns and specialist physicians who will be
returning to the Palestinian Authority areas to carry out their work.”

At a special conference on the topic of humanitarian medicine held at Hadassah Medical Center at Mount Scopus in Jerusalem, Nov, 2015, Division Medical Officer, Lt. Col. Michael Kassirer told reporters, “The treatment of the Palestinian population is first and foremost a moral and professional obligation for every one of us.” In answer to the question of whether they receive the same treatment as Israelis, Kassirer said, “There is no question about it.”

It is interesting to note that Hadassah Hospital happens to be home to the Arab world’s only Bone Marrow Registry, where Israel’s Arab population services more than 400 million Arabs worldwide.