Her question is critical.
My recommendation is to inform as much as possible about the normalcy of Gazan Palestinians, which means leaving out ALL expressions of anger, or political ideology from statements.
I would recommend Spielberg type interviews with elders and children, historical documentaries (with Jewish Israeli partners) to construct 5 generations of family history. (Elders talking about their grandparents).
When my son was first interested in my mother-in-law’s story, after first hearing of her experience in some depth at 17, then visiting Yad Vashem and seeking and finding a couple possible names of his ancesters, his first impression was despondent, that such an experience only leaves scars and nothing else but scars.
I told him that the most significant fact about his grandmother was that she determined to LIVE fully after the holocaust (not pretentiously, but actually). Her youth remained. She lived in Israel from 49 – 56, then had family, a life in various parts of the US and Europe, good friends, good work (a public health statistician in London).
From seeing her life at any point after leaving Hungary, one could not say “this is a refugee” or “this is a holocaust survivor”.
But, one would say, “this is someone that is alive, normal, that I can identify with”.
That’s the key, “that I can identify with” (not pretentiously, but trusting that the details of how families live – what they eat, what fixtures they like in their homes, what they talk about with their grandchildren, and what they experienced at different moments in their lives.)
NOT what they propagandize, but what they experience, “my favorite things”.