Editing restrictions for new editors: All IP editors, accounts with fewer than 500 edits, and accounts with less than 30 days tenure are prohibited from editing any page that could be reasonably construed as being related to the Arab–Israeli conflict.
Limit of one revert in 24 hours: All articles related to the Arab–Israeli conflict, broadly construed, are under WP:1RR (one revert per editor per article per 24-hour period). When in doubt, assume it is related.
If an edit is reverted by another editor, its original author may not restore it within 24 hours
All Arab–Israeli conflict-related pages, broadly interpreted, are subject to discretionary sanctions: Any uninvolved administrator may levy restrictions as an arbitration enforcement action on users editing in this topic area, after an initial notification.
The exceptions to the 500/30 restriction are:
Editors who are not eligible to be extended-confirmed may use the Talk: namespace to post constructive comments and make edit requests related to articles within the topic area, provided they are not disruptive. Talk pages where disruption occurs may be managed by any of the above methods. This exception does not apply to other internal project discussions such as AfDs, WikiProjects, noticeboard discussions, etc.
Editors who are not eligible to be extended-confirmed may not create new articles, but administrators may exercise discretion when deciding how to enforce this remedy on article creations. Deletion of new articles by editors who do not meet the criteria is permitted but not required.
With respect to the WP:1RR restriction:
Clear vandalism of whatever origin may be reverted without restriction. Reverts of edits made by anonymous (IP) editors that are not vandalism are exempt from the 1RR but are subject to the usual rules on edit warring.
Editors who violate this restriction may be blocked without warning by any uninvolved administrator, even on a first offence.
Hutteroth identification: the text gives the grid reference of Lubban al-Kafr as 153/170, but the map shows it at 153/160 which is where Lubban al-Gharbi is. So the 170 is a typo. Zerotalk 10:22, 9 May 2010 (UTC)
Claudine Dauphin (1998). La Palestine byzantine, Peuplement et Populations, Vol. III : Catalogue. BAR International Series 726. Oxford: Archeopress. p. 822. "Sur pentes d'une colline. village sur site antiquc. Restes d'habitations antiques: moellons antiques remployés dans habitations villageoises. Cinq fûts de colonnes (d'une chapelle?) dans cour de mosquée. Citernes creusécs dans roc. Au SO. sur pentes de la colline voisinc. tombes creusées dans roc. Grottes creusées dans roc." Talmudic name: Beit Laban.
The 1931 census calls it just "Al Lubban" with an alternative name "Lubban Rantis". Rantis is a village 2km away. What does "Lubban" mean, anyway? Zerotalk 10:50, 9 May 2010 (UTC)
From the root L-B-N, you can derive the words leban and lebban (meaning, "yogurt" and "yogurt-maker"), but also lebanah (meaning "rock". In this case, the word derived, lubban, is slightly different, but possibly still related. Tiamuttalk 11:38, 9 May 2010 (UTC)
And I forgot to mention that leban can also mean "frankincense" or some other type of incense. Tiamuttalk 12:07, 9 May 2010 (UTC)
SWP (Name Lists book p238) says "El Lubban" = "The milk (white)" and mentions a white cliff beyond the village". Zerotalk 12:24, 9 May 2010 (UTC)
Furthermore, isn´t what Dauphin then writes about this place wrong? Ie, she has for both Al-Lubban al-Gharbi and for Al-Lubban ash-Sharqiya that there are 5 ancient columns in the mosque yard(!?) (Wrong, in any case, as the source say 3?) She would have the same description for both places, if she has based it on what Guerin has written, as she has Guérin, Samarie II, p. 164-5, for both places! Huldra (talk) 01:00, 7 August 2012 (UTC)