“Tel Aviv” will be the focal point of the protests with smaller protests set to take place in 150 other sites across occupied Palestine.
i24NEWS has reported that tens of thousands of Israeli settlers took to the streets in protest of the judicial reforms proposed by Netranyahu’s government: marking the 15th week of the streak of protests against the judicial reform bill.
“Tel Aviv” will be the focal point of the protests with smaller protests set to take place in 150 other sites across “Israel”.
Israeli Channel 13 reported that around 162,000 people are demonstrating in “Tel Aviv” against the judicial reforms.
The police have announced road blockages in the settlements around occupied Al-Quds.
Earlier last week, the classified Pentagon documents revealed that the leadership of the Mossad, the Israeli occupation’s chief intelligence agency, encouraged the spy agency’s staff, as well as Israeli settlers, to partake in the anti-government protests that took the occupied territories by storm.
The leaked documents showed an assessment attributed to a Central Intelligence Update from last month, which said the Mossad’s leadership “advocated for Mossad officials and Israeli citizens to protest against the new Israeli Government’s proposed judicial reforms, including several explicit calls to action that decried the Israeli Government.”
These allegations were later refuted by Israeli officials including Netanyahu and Mossad officials.
Back in early April, around 150,000 settlers marched “Tel Aviv”, while the total number of demonstrators across the settlement exceeded 175,000.
Meanwhile, Israeli settlers were spotted burning conscription orders as a political protest against the government against the backdrop of the recently initiated dialogue over the refusal to serve in the reserves.
Netanyahu declared that the judicial reforms have been suspended, adding that he postponed the second and third Knesset votes on the legislation until the upcoming summer. The opposition, however, demanded that the whole bill be scrapped rather than postponed.