Doesn't Digikey ship to Egypt?
They're EMI suppression coils, often referred to as "chip ferrite beads". These have low resistance at DC and low frequencies, but up to several 100s of Ohms at 100MHz or higher. The LI0805H151R-10 is 150\$\Omega\$ at 100MHz, yet only 150m\$\Omega\$ at DC.
I'm afraid there's little else you can replace it with, at least not in 0805 package. If you want to live dangerously you can replace them by a 0\$\Omega\$ jumper, but don't quote me on that! Your circuit will probably work, but most likely fail EMC tests. For a commercial design you definitely want the chip ferrite beads!
You can more or less simulate the ferrite with a wire wound resistor as Jason suggests. Assuming that a 0.15\$\Omega\$ Yageo KNP100 has about 10 turns it will be around 0.17\$\mu\$H, which theoretically gives about 100\$\Omega\$ at 100MHz. In practice the value will be higher due to the skin effect.
Note that neither the chip ferrite bead nor the wire wound resistor are ideal inductors, as the following graph of a Murata ferrite bead shows, and the simulated coil may give different results in EMC measurements. (Laird doesn't publish a graph in its datasheet).
Chip Ferrite beads look more like resistors than inductors; there's no coil visible. That's because the coil is inside the ferrite:
This X-ray image shows an actual coil:
Note: I now see that I've given an almost identical answer in the past, even with the same images. I had completely forgotten about that. :-)