How Al-Deif Planned the Confrontation Between Al-Qassam and the Occupation


Confusion in the Occupation Army

During the battle in the Gaza Strip with the resistance led by the Al-Qassam Brigades, the Israeli military found themselves in a state of confusion. They had been waging a war in Gaza for over 156 days, but their confidence was shaken after suffering a strike on October 7. The occupation army's main goal was to eliminate the resistance, but they were unable to achieve it.

Secrets of the Resistance's Steadfastness

 The resistance in the Gaza Strip relies on a tactic called "passive defense" to neutralize enemy targets and reduce damage. This tactic involves using preventive measures to mislead the enemy's intelligence and combat weapons, making them less effective.

Misleading the Enemy

Despite continuous bombing and limited resources, the resistance is able to strike the occupation forces by misleading them. They use video recordings to show fighters approaching enemy crowds and attaching explosive devices to vehicles without being detected.

Examples of Occupation Failure

The resistance has been able to deliver strikes that surprised the occupation, such as targeting armored vehicles and killing occupation soldiers. The resistance's knowledge of the land in Gaza, along with their adoption of passive defense and guerrilla warfare, has allowed them to inflict heavy losses on the occupation.

Survival Strategy

The resistance's survival strategy involves neutralizing the enemy's intelligence and combat capabilities, making it difficult for the enemy to track their movements. They use security measures like radio silence, camouflage, and obstacles to avoid detection.

Understanding Passive Defense Strategies in Gaza

 When talking about passive defense strategies in Gaza, we're referring to how the resistance, led by the Al-Qassam Brigades, plans to confront the occupation forces. Instead of directly attacking, the resistance focuses on absorbing enemy strikes, using violent bombing, creating belts of fire, and implementing a scorched earth policy.

The Importance of Tunnels

One key aspect of the resistance's defensive plan is the use of tunnels. These tunnels help neutralize enemy devices like satellites, thermal cameras, and reconnaissance aircraft, giving the resistance an advantage in the battlefield.

Decentralized Leadership

Unlike the occupation army, which has a centralized command structure, the resistance adopts a decentralized leadership approach. This means that fighters on the ground have the freedom to assess the situation and make decisions based on the combat scenario they are facing. This flexibility allows the resistance to remain effective even if communication with the command is lost.

Occupation Gatherings

One interesting aspect of the resistance's tactics is the decision not to target occupation soldiers when they appear in crowds in Gaza. This may be due to a variety of reasons, such as the location of the crowds being unknown to the resistance or outside the range of their weapons. Additionally, the resistance may be waiting for re-ammunition or have already struck the target but was unable to document it.

Ultimately, the resistance only allows enemy forces to land on the ground after ensuring that the area has been cleared through bombing or fire belts, or after the resistance elements have withdrawn.