FILE- In this Tuesday, Nov. 27, 2012 file photo a Palestinian man works at the entrance of a destroyed smuggling double tunnels area along the Egypt Gaza border in Rafah, southern Gaza Strip. Rafah's biggest business is back in business: Gazans are rebuilding the network of underground tunnels crisscrossing the Egyptian border that were pummeled in a recent Israeli offensive, restoring the conduit for consumer goods and weapons so crucial to Hamas rule. The 12-kilometer, or eight-mile, slice of land at the Gaza Strip's southern tip is humming around the clock with workers carting in cement, bricks, gravel and scaffolding material. The quick rebound has raised questions about how much damage Israel inflicted on the tunnels during last months eight-day operation.(AP Photo/Adel Hana, File)

Associated Press
FILE- In this Tuesday, Nov. 27, 2012 file photo a Palestinian man works at the entrance of a destroyed smuggling double tunnels area along the Egypt Gaza border in Rafah, southern Gaza Strip. Rafah's biggest business is back in business: Gazans are rebuilding the network of underground tunnels crisscrossing the Egyptian border that were pummeled in a recent Israeli offensive, restoring the conduit for consumer goods and weapons so crucial to Hamas rule. The 12-kilometer, or eight-mile, slice of land at the Gaza Strip's southern tip is humming around the clock with workers carting in cement, bricks, gravel and scaffolding material. The quick rebound has raised questions about how much damage Israel inflicted on the tunnels during last months eight-day operation.(AP Photo/Adel Hana, File)
FILE- In this Tuesday, Nov. 27, 2012 file photo a Palestinian man works at the entrance of a destroyed smuggling double tunnels area along the Egypt Gaza border in Rafah, southern Gaza Strip. Rafah's biggest business is back in business: Gazans are rebuilding the network of underground tunnels crisscrossing the Egyptian border that were pummeled in a recent Israeli offensive, restoring the conduit for consumer goods and weapons so crucial to Hamas rule. The 12-kilometer, or eight-mile, slice of land at the Gaza Strip's southern tip is humming around the clock with workers carting in cement, bricks, gravel and scaffolding material. The quick rebound has raised questions about how much damage Israel inflicted on the tunnels during last months eight-day operation.(AP Photo/Adel Hana, File)
View Comments (0)