An independent panel of UN experts - including three Irish women - has called for the international community to put pressure on Israel to reverse its designation of six Palestinian civil society groups as 'terrorist organisations'.
All the organisations have rejected the accusations.
The European Union condemned the designation earlier this week, saying there was no evidence for the accusation.
The offices of the civil society organisations - which are based on the occupied West Bank - were raided by the Israeli Defence Forces (IDF) in the early hours of last Thursday morning.
The organisations are Addameer Prisoner Support and Human Rights Association; Al Haq; Bisan Center for Research and Development; Defense for Children International - Palestine; Health Work Committees (HWC); Union of Agricultural Work Committees (UAWC); the Union of Palestinian Women's Committees (UPWC).
Israeli Defence Minister Benny Gantz claimed the groups worked for the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine, which is designated as a terror organisation by the EU and the US.
Mr Gantz said the groups "assist in raising funds for the terrorist organisation via a variety of methods that include forgery and fraud".
EU Foreign Policy chief Josep Borrell said in a statement earlier this week that no credible evidence had been provided to Brussels to substantiate the claims.
"No substantial information was received from Israel that would justify reviewing our policy towards the six Palestinian civil society organisations on the basis of the Israeli decision to designate these NGOs as 'terrorist organisations'," Mr Borrell said in a statement issued earlier this week by his office.
The United States said it was concerned by the raids and had not yet seen information that would support designating the NGOs as terrorist organisations.
Irish Aid last year gave €81,000 each to Al Haq and Addameer, according to its latest annual report.
Ireland co-signed a statement with seven other donor governments condemning the IDF raids.
According to the statement "no substantial information was received from Israel that would justify reviewing our policy towards the six Palestinian NGOs on the basis of the Israeli decision to designate these NGOs as ‘terrorist organisations’.
"Should convincing evidence be made available to the contrary, we would act accordingly", said the statement signed by the foreign ministers of Belgium, Denmark, France, Germany, Ireland, Italy, the Netherlands, Spain and Sweden.
The statement by the UN panel of independent human rights experts called for diplomatic action from the EU and the international community following their condemnation.
"It is clear that statements condemning and regretting Israel’s unlawful measures are not sufficient - it is time that words are followed by swift and determined action by the international community to put diplomatic pressure on Israel to restore the rule of law, justice and human rights in the occupied Palestinian territory," the statement said.
Irish women Mary Lawlor, Fionnual Ní Aoláin and Siobhán Mullally are members of the panel.
MsLawlor is the panel’s Special Rapporteur on the situation of human rights defenders; Ms Ní Aoláin is the Special Rapporteur on the promotion and protection of human rights while countering terrorism and Ms Mullally is Special Rapporteur on trafficking in persons, especially women and children.