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Alexei Gladkov immigrated to Israel with his mother Irena and sister Marina nine years ago from Russia after his father died. He graduated from the Boyer High School in Jerusalem in the class for gifted pupils, and then volunteered to serve in an elite IDF unit, “Orev”, in the Givati Brigade. His sister said, “This was a decision he took while he was in high school, and there was no way to sway him. We were proud of everything he did, and also of this decision."
Simcha Ron, who spoke fluent Arabic, had ties with Israeli Arabs in the Galilee and with Palestinians from the territories. He assisted many of them, who turned to him for help in bureaucratic matters, such as national insurance.
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After completing his army service, Alexander took the job as a security guard for Israel Railways. His father said, “He saw everything during his army service and wasn’t afraid to guard the train passengers. He didn’t expect to be killed after the army, but he knew his job was to prevent terror attacks, and that is what he did.” His army friend Andrei Zaslavsky said, “Alexander was a very brave guy. I don’t know others who could have done what he did. It’s like him to do something like that.”
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“Nissan was a saint. In spite of the tiny salary that he earned, he gave charity. When he heard of people killed in attacks, he cried. He visited the sick and prayed for them,” said Nissan’s neighbor.
Chanah was born in Kishinev and emigrated to the USA after World War II. In 1972, she immigrated to Israel with her Israeli husband Pinhas, who died several years ago. Chanah usually celebrated the seder at the guesthouse of Shefayim. This year, she attended the seder at the Park Hotel with her childhood friend, Yulia Talmi, who was also killed in the attack.
Alter immigrated to Israel in the 1930s from Romania and was injured here during World War II. He met his wife, Frieda, after a long courtship by mail, married her in 1947 and settled in Netanya. Each year, Alter and Frieda would celebrate the seder in a different location. This year, concerned about traveling, they decided to celebrate the holiday in Netanya. Several hours after Alter died, his wife Frieda, also injured in the blast, passed away.
Gil was the eldest child in the Badihi family. He was born and grew up in Jerusalem, and moved with his his family to Nataf, in the Judean hills, 12 years ago. Gil attended the Harel High School in Mevaseret Zion and then joined the army, serving in the Armored Corps.
On Saturday Tali began her first day as a waitress at Cafe Moment. She was supposed to work for just two hours. She was killed that same night.
Before she went out, Livnat’s mother asked her not to go, saying, “Don’t go, there was a terror attack in Netanya and there are warnings of more terrorist attacks. Livnat said: “Don’t worry, I am going to the safest place there is, across from the prime minister’s residence.” Livnat spent her last evening with her friends Nir Borochov and Dan Imani, who were both killed in the attack.