A ceasefire is signed between Fatah and Islamist groups after three days of clashes in the Ain al-Hilweh Palestinian refugee camp in Sidon District, Lebanon, which killed five people and injured 52 others.
A magnitude 6.4 earthquake strikes southeastern Turkey and Syria, killing eight people and injuring 600 others. The earthquake is also felt in Lebanon and Egypt. This aftershock comes fourteen days after the main earthquake killed more than 47,000 people.
UNESCO places the ruins of the Kingdom of Saba in modern-day Yemen, the historic center of Odesa, Ukraine, and the Rachid Karameh International Fair in Tripoli, Lebanon, on its list of World Heritage Sites in Danger. UNESCO cites ongoing conflicts and lack of funding due to the Lebanese liquidity crisis as the reasons for their inclusion.
At least one person is killed and 70 people hospitalized as more than 100 wildfires break out across Lebanon for the second day. The Chouf and Matn regions are especially hit hard. The Lebanese Civil Defense labels it the worst firestorm in decades.
Syrian rebels take over the border Quneitra crossing between Israel and Syria after heavy fighting. Mortar rounds and rockets were launched into Israel. One IDF soldier is wounded by a bullet just days after rocket attacks from Lebanon.
Israeli Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu responds to the events of Nakba Day, saying that the protesters were denying Israel's right to exist, and that Israel is determined to defend its border against infiltration attempts from Syria, Lebanon and the Gaza Strip.