In response to HaMoked's objection, the military eases the restrictions imposed on one of the East Jerusalem residents against whom orders for removal from the city had been issued: the man may continue living at his home, but may not be present anywhere else in the city, except for the road leading out of the city המוקד להגנת הפרט عر HE wheel chair icon
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18.02.2015
In response to HaMoked's objection, the military eases the restrictions imposed on one of the East Jerusalem residents against whom orders for removal from the city had been issued: the man may continue living at his home, but may not be present anywhere else in the city, except for the road leading out of the city
In response to HaMoked's objection, the military eases the restrictions imposed on one of the East Jerusalem residents against whom orders for removal from the city had been issued: the man may continue living at his home, but may not be present anywhere else in the city, except for the road leading out of the city
Israel has lately expanded the use of the unacceptable policy of removing East Jerusalem residents from their city, an act that means just one thing – the residents' prolonged expulsion from their city. In December 2014, HaMoked filed objections to the removal orders issued against four residents of East Jerusalem. The military rejected three of the objections, following which, HaMoked petitioned the High Court of Justice.

In February 16, 2015, the military responded to HaMoked's additional objection, stating that it had decided to slightly reduce the scope of the removal order, and allow the man in question to be present at his home in East Jerusalem or on a specific road, marked in an appended map, that leads to a checkpoint through which the man may leave and enter the city. The Military dismissed the rest of HaMoked's arguments against the order.

For the man, this is a significant improvement compared with the original version of the order. However, a situation where the military restricts an East Jerusalem resident's movements to his home in the city and the road leading out of the city – this, without trial – is unacceptable and outrageous.


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Israel has lately expanded the use of the unacceptable policy of removing East Jerusalem residents from their city, an act that means just one thing – the residents' prolonged expulsion from their city. In December 2014, HaMoked filed objections to the removal orders issued against four residents of East Jerusalem. The military rejected three of the objections, following which, HaMoked petitioned the High Court of Justice.

In February 16, 2015, the military responded to HaMoked's additional objection, stating that it had decided to slightly reduce the scope of the removal order, and allow the man in question to be present at his home in East Jerusalem or on a specific road, marked in an appended map, that leads to a checkpoint through which the man may leave and enter the city. The Military dismissed the rest of HaMoked's arguments against the order.

For the man, this is a significant improvement compared with the original version of the order. However, a situation where the military restricts an East Jerusalem resident's movements to his home in the city and the road leading out of the city – this, without trial – is unacceptable and outrageous.


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