West Bank arson: Dead Palestinian child's father dies of wounds
A Palestinian man whose child was killed in an arson attack blamed on Jewish settlers has died of his injuries.
Saad Dawabsha, 32, died in an Israeli hospital where he was being treated for second-degree burns to most of his body.
His son Ali, 18 months, died in the attack in the village of Duma in the occupied West Bank on 31 July.
His mother and his four-year-old brother remain in critical condition.
Hundreds of people turned out as Saad Dawabsha was buried in Duma on Saturday.
In last week's attack the family's small home was firebombed in the night, and daubed with slogans in Hebrew, including the word "revenge".
Palestinians have accused Jewish settlers of carrying out the attack; Israel has not said whether it holds settlers responsible, and an investigation is ongoing.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu called the attack an act of terrorism and has said every effort will be made to catch the culprits.
The incident may have been a so-called "price tag" attack.
Such attacks usually involve acts of vandalism or arson by Jewish extremists as retribution for actions taken by the Israeli government against Jewish settlements or unauthorised outposts in the West Bank, or for violence by Palestinians.
Hossam Badran, spokesman for the Palestinian Islamic movement Hamas, said on Saturday that nothing would stop the "murderous settler attacks".
"Our people in the West Bank have only one choice: that of open and comprehensive confrontation against the occupation," he wrote in a message posted on Facebook.
The UN's Special Coordinator for the Middle East Peace Process, Nickolay Mladenov, called for the perpetrators to be brought swiftly to justice.
"Political, community and religious leaders on all sides should work together and not allow extremists to escalate the situation and take control of the political agenda," he said in a statement.
Palestinians regard settlements as a major obstacle to building a sought-after state in contiguous territory in the West Bank and East Jerusalem, and tensions between the two communities are often high.
About 500,000 Jews live in more than 100 settlements built since Israel's 1967 occupation of the West Bank and East Jerusalem. The settlements are considered illegal under international law, though Israel disputes this.