A few days before I visited Jordan’s National Cemetery in Amman, I was visiting the Tomb of an Unknown Soldier.
This is where the Jordanian soldiers, many of whom fought for the U.S. against Israel during the 1967 Six-Day War, are buried.
After I had a brief moment of conversation with the tombmaster, he let me climb on a bench and look at the tomb.
This was one of the most beautiful places I had ever visited in Jordan.
After we’d sat down, the tomb was covered in graffiti.
It had been sprayed with an assortment of messages: The Great Tomb of Israel was destroyed.
We all died for the Zionist enemy.
A soldier in a uniform stood beside a large, red cross, a symbol of the Jewish people.
Another inscription read: You will never be forgotten.
This graffiti was covered by graffiti.
The tomb itself had been covered with a yellow tarpaulin, but the graffiti had been replaced by a message.
This inscription read, “You will never die.”
At first, I thought it was just some random graffiti.
But I quickly realized it was part of a larger memorial to fallen soldiers.
It was the tomb of an unknown soldier, who had died defending Jordan from the invading army of Israel.
After a while, I realized the graffiti on the tomb had been a warning.
There was a very specific moment when a soldier in uniform stood before the tomb and said something very specific, which is why the tomb is so important to Jordanians.
This moment was a time when Jordanians were dying in a war they never won.
It is also a time of mourning for the thousands of soldiers who died defending the country.
The graffiti was spray painted with a message that the tomb would not be opened until the soldiers were buried.
It said, “No one will ever remember us.
We will never live in our own graves.”
The inscription on the wall was written in Arabic, the language of the Jordanians, so it was not a translation of Hebrew.
But this message could be read to many different people in different languages.
A lot of people in the West have not heard of this message, because it was the same message they heard in the U: The Zionist enemy died for us, and we died for him.
That message was repeated over and over again in Jordan, including on the memorials of fallen soldiers and at funerals.
In the last years of the Six-day War, Israeli soldiers and Israeli civilians fought for Jordan, while thousands of Jordanians fought in Syria, and thousands of Iraqis fought in the United States and Europe.
As I visited the tomb, I also heard the words of a young soldier, “It’s your country, it’s yours, it belongs to you.”
That was the first time I heard that message in my life.
It wasn’t something I heard in my own family, but it was something that came from a message I heard repeatedly.
After the graffiti was sprayed, I watched the young soldier leave the tomb with his head bowed, his face red with sadness.
He then headed back to his unit and his unit, who he had served with in the Jordanian Army.
It’s a message of pride, and of sacrifice, that is repeated by Jordanians to this day.
It goes on and on.
It makes me feel proud to be Jordanian.
But the message also makes me sad, because the tomb isn’t a place for the people of Jordan to mourn their fallen soldiers, to remember the thousands who died for them.
It has always been a place of fear for many Jordanians who are Muslims.
The first Islamic State fighters to invade Jordan in 2006 were Jordanian Muslims, and they were killed.
The Jordanian government has not recognized them as Jordanian citizens, and it has not allowed them to leave Jordan.
A number of them died at the hands of the Jordanian government and its supporters.
It made me sad that people are still scared by the fear that many Jordanian Muslims have of Jordan.
The United States, Jordan, and the rest of the region have not forgotten this reality.
I have visited the graves of the thousands killed in Iraq, Afghanistan, Syria, Somalia, and Libya, and I am sad to say that many of them are still buried with the same graffiti that has been spray-painted on the Jordanian tomb for over 40 years.
Jordan is a country of 2.5 million people, a majority Shiite Muslim majority country, which has a long history of religious and ethnic conflict.
The most recent round of sectarian violence in the country began in 2013, when a mob of over a thousand members of the Shia Muslim majority killed at least two hundred people and injured hundreds more.
In 2014, sectarian violence flared again, with thousands of Sunni Muslims protesting in the streets.
The protests were violently suppressed by the military, and in 2015, the government launched a massive crackdown on the protests, arresting thousands of protesters, detaining thousands of others, and