How to wear your Jewish clothing
A woman in the Knesset’s Women and Gender Affairs Committee wore her husband’s vintage turtleneck sweater in front of the committee.
The committee, led by the justice minister, Ayelet Shaked, was investigating the way the Supreme Court had issued a ruling last month in favor of the petitioners, a group of women who had filed a legal complaint against the Supreme Council for Civil Aviation (SCA) and its president, Avigdor Lieberman.
The decision was widely interpreted as favoring Lieberman, who was then in office at the time.
Shaked argued that the ruling had been made with the sole purpose of undermining the women’s claims.
A day later, Lieberman said he was confident that the women had the right to challenge the ruling, and that he would not overturn it.
The women’s lawyers also said they would appeal to the Supreme Judicial Court, which could rule in favor the women.
In the end, Shaked’s panel ruled that the men’s suit was meritless.
The Supreme Court also heard the womens complaint and sent a different set of findings to the appeals court.
On Monday, Shaking announced that she would seek to overturn the ruling by the appeals panel, saying that it violated the “right to equality and dignity.”
Lieberman’s office said that the minister did not understand the significance of the women s suit and that Shaked had no intention of doing so.
Shaking, who is a member of Lieberman s coalition, said in a statement that she did not intend to take any action that could be construed as violating the rights of the plaintiffs, but that she will ask the appeals courts to reconsider the case.
In her statement, Shakes said that she hoped the appeals panels ruling would be overturned.
“We hope that the court will take into account that the petition was filed on behalf of all of us and not against any one individual, and will uphold the decision of the Supreme Courts decision,” she said.
Lieberman has made combating gender-based discrimination one of his major campaign pledges.
He was one of several Jewish politicians to publicly defend Lieberman in the past month, including former Justice Minister Avichai Mandelblit.
But Shaked has also been critical of Lieberman in recent months, calling him an “ideological extremist” and a “neoconservative.”
Shaked said she had “a lot of respect for the minister and his views” but added that she “would not stand for this.”
The Women and Equal Rights Alliance (WEVA), a non-profit that advocates for the rights and advancement of women, condemned the Supreme court ruling as a violation of the right of women to wear their own clothes.
“This is a clear victory for gender-equality advocates and women who are fighting against the discrimination they face in the workplace and the streets, in the media and in every sphere of our lives,” WEVA President Ari Ben-Meir said in an email.
“But the victory will not be the same for all women.
For those who are working to advance the right for women to own their own clothing, it’s a great victory.
But it will not give all women the freedom to wear what they want, and not for everyone.
For many, it will only give them a few pieces of clothing they wear to the office or to a party.”
Weva has been involved in campaigns to pass laws to end gender-biased pay discrimination, as well as to create a “gender-neutral workplace” in which women can take on more responsibilities in order to be compensated more fairly for equal work.
“The Supreme Court ruling that upheld Lieberman’s decision to discriminate against the women in his private sector workplace was not an easy one to swallow,” said WEVA’s executive director, Luba Samri.
“I hope the women will be able to continue to challenge this decision to the court and hope that it is overturned, for the sake of equality and for women in Israel.”
The Supreme Courts ruling does not necessarily mean that all clothing sold in Israel is made by women.
Many women prefer to wear dresses, scarves and skirts, which are generally considered more feminine than suits and ties.
The most popular style among women in the Israeli fashion industry, however, is the classic turtlenecks.
In recent years, women have begun wearing shorter skirts and sweaters, which have become more fashionable for women, especially in the fashion industry.
However, women still face discrimination in many aspects of their work, including hiring and promotion.
A recent report by the Jerusalem-based Gender Justice Initiative found that in 2012, the number of women employed in the construction industry in Israel had fallen from 1,521 in 2008 to 844 in 2012.
The report, which was published in March, also found that women were less likely to receive promotions or receive higher pay for similar work than men.
Shuka Ben-Naim, the director of the Women and Justice project at the Jerusalem Center