HaMoked to the HCJ: the state’s decision to demolish the family’s apartment as well as the uninhabited upper floor is unreasonable and without precedent המוקד להגנת הפרט
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13.07.2016
HaMoked to the HCJ: the state’s decision to demolish the family’s apartment as well as the uninhabited upper floor is unreasonable and without precedent
HaMoked to the HCJ: the state’s decision to demolish the family’s apartment as well as the uninhabited upper floor is unreasonable and without precedent
On July 13, 2016, HaMoked petitioned the High Court of Justice (HCJ) against a punitive demolition order issued for the family home of a young man suspected of committing an attack against Israelis in the Qiryat Arba settlement on June 30, 2016. The family’s apartment is on the ground floor of a two storey building in Bani Na’im Village in Hebron District; the building's upper floor is uninhabited and still under construction. The demolition order was issued for the entire structure.

In the petition, HaMoked stressed that the state’s decision to demolish the whole building, including the uninhabited second floor, was unprecedented, and pointed out that the prescribed “reason for  demolition is a person’s place of residence rather than a person’s ownership of property”. HaMoked reasserted that the policy of punitive home demolitions was not only unacceptable and in breach of international law but also more harmful than beneficial.
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On July 13, 2016, HaMoked petitioned the High Court of Justice (HCJ) against a punitive demolition order issued for the family home of a young man suspected of committing an attack against Israelis in the Qiryat Arba settlement on June 30, 2016. The family’s apartment is on the ground floor of a two storey building in Bani Na’im Village in Hebron District; the building's upper floor is uninhabited and still under construction. The demolition order was issued for the entire structure.

In the petition, HaMoked stressed that the state’s decision to demolish the whole building, including the uninhabited second floor, was unprecedented, and pointed out that the prescribed “reason for  demolition is a person’s place of residence rather than a person’s ownership of property”. HaMoked reasserted that the policy of punitive home demolitions was not only unacceptable and in breach of international law but also more harmful than beneficial.
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