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In one photo on Instagram where he posed alongside two men in Saudi Arabia while holding a sword, Tzion wrote the caption,' #Saudi Arabia is with #Jewish #People and Land of #Israel side by side to share #Friendship and #Peace in the #Middle East #Region among #Nation'The blogger said that traveling to Muslim holy sites is simply a hobby and he has respect for Islam and the Arab world.
On one Instagram post he wrote: 'Praying for #Peace! For Peace in the entire #Middle East region for all #People.'For Peace among #Jews, #Muslim, #Christians, #Copts, #Druze, #Bedouins and for every descendant of Abraham know as Ibrahim.
The law does not apply to people who have dual nationality. Welcome".'The Russian-born Jew acquired Israeli citizenship in 2014 when he decided to move to the country.
'No one in the Arab world ever approached me with hostility,' Tzion told The Times of Israel. He said he used a valid passport and necessary visas to enter the holy sites legally, though would not specify which passport he used to travel.
Additionally, Iran, Kuwait, Lebanon, Libya, Saudi Arabia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen do not allow entry to people who have traveled to or from Israel, or those who have passports with used or unused Israeli visas.
Israel has been a source of tension in the Middle East since it was declared a modern state in 1948.
Saudi Arabia has ratcheted up pressure on arch-foe Iran, accusing Tehran of trying to expand its influence in Arab countries, often through proxies including the Lebanese Shi'ite Hezbollah group.
Increased tension between Tehran and Riyadh has fuelled speculation that shared interests may push Saudi Arabia and Israel to working together against what they see as a common Iranian threat.
'Not with hatred or mockery or trying to be, in any way, shape, or form, disrespectful. I go there as a friend.'Tzion was born in Rostov-on-Don, Russia, where he lived until he was 19 years old.
He then studied entrepreneurship at Babson College, outside Boston, before making his way to Israel.
The idea of a two-state solution dates back to 1947, a year before the creation of Israel, when the United Nations voted for partition of the land then known as British Mandate Palestine into two states - one Jewish in nature and the other Arab.