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Egypt
Practice Relating to Rule 51. Public and Private Property in Occupied Territory
In its written statement submitted to the ICJ in Legal Consequences of the Construction of a Wall in the Occupied Palestinian Territory in 2004, Egypt stated:
It is indisputable that the occupying force may not seize private properties in the occupied territory since such private properties in the occupied territory are not deemed by any means as war gains. The occupying force may not seize such properties, as it should respect and protect them, whether they be moveable assets or real estates. Article 46 of The Hague Regulations stressed the necessity of respecting private properties in an occupied territory and the forbiddance of confiscating same, as it states:
Family honour and rights, the lives of persons, and private property, as well as religious convictions and practice, must be respected. Private property cannot be confiscated. 
Egypt, Written statement submitted to the ICJ, Legal Consequences of the Construction of a Wall in the Occupied Palestinian Territory, 28 January 2004, p. 25.
Egypt further stated:
[T]he construction of the separation wall … will annex large portions of private and public property of the Palestinian people. This runs counter to the express provision of Article 53 of the Fourth Geneva Convention of 1949, which provides:
Any destruction by the Occupying Power of real or personal property belonging individually or collectively to private persons, or to the State, or to other public authorities, or to social or cooperative organizations, is prohibited, except where such destruction is rendered absolutely necessary by military operations. 
Egypt, Written statement submitted to the ICJ, Legal Consequences of the Construction of a Wall in the Occupied Palestinian Territory, 28 January 2004, p. 34.
[emphasis added by Egypt]