Palestine has no right to exist. It is a myth, a dream that never existed in the first place. It's funny that places that do exist should be myth but mythical lands of happiness and love should not.
I don't think you understand what 'natives' mean, zionist-dude who doesn't even live in Israel. You're not even a real zionist according to your fellow fanatics, who believe you must make aliya before you can be crowned with that awful label.
You might be correct in saying I don't know what 'native' means but I think for you native means the side you root for? I think that'd be more accurate in your case, or what do you mean? I think the Palestinians are native to the land, especially the ones who grew up there. There is no other home or land for them. It would be silly to deny this.
This doesn't discount the fact that the Jewish people are from Israel and have always mantained their connection to the holy land as the homeland of the Jews. Our history was formed there and continues to be tied to that place even today. Funny tidbit to enforce this fact is that Judaism is heavily tied to the harvest seasons in Israel. Undeniably current Israelis are native to the land. They live there, build there, create there and have families there. They love the country and land. They will fight to stay there. It doesn't matter if you don't think they're native - it's their home and treat it as such.
You also started bringing up my character then, as if it should be at all relevant to what I say but since you like to go into ad hominems, I'll indulge you because I love talking about myself:
Physically I am not native to Israel but many aspects of my life fit to the land there. It is odd, but it exists so some things are completely native to me. The people aren't - it's a mix of Arabs and Westerners, too hectic. So, I wasn't born there, but if my children were, they'd be native. I'd bring them up as Israelis, Jews, not Finns. It'd be silly to deny their right to live there in that case or their nativity.
If you want to know, I'm native to Helsinki and somewhat Finland. One of my parents isn't from here. And in fact my Finnish parent's father's family are refugees from Karelia, and the mother's from somewhere due west of here. Am I not a native then? Who decides who is native? How many generations does one need to live in a place to be considered a native or is that up to the other natives to decide? What if the other natives in that area don't have a unified culture to begin with that could be joined in the first place? Stadilaiset (Helsinki slang term for a local) say a "real" native is one who's third generation in Helsinki.
I guess that's enough to lose your connection to the mother country when family connections become more distant... no?