Posted February 06, 2020 17:08:40In the past, Israel has taken some steps to improve its labor conditions.
For instance, the country has implemented a national labor quota system that allows workers to claim benefits when they reach age 40 and that allows for a one-year waiting period before they can be fired.
But there is also a huge amount of abuse in the Israeli labor market, which has led to thousands of workers being exploited and dying from complications of malnutrition and exhaustion.
While many Israeli workers are not paid the minimum wage, there are exceptions.
The most important one is the salary.
The Israeli Labor Ministry estimates that a third of all workers in the country work in jobs that pay them less than $15 an hour.
And for the vast majority of them, the pay gap is only a fraction of the $7 an hour that most Americans earn.
It is not uncommon for Israelis to work more than 40 hours a week, including overtime.
But in the last two years, a massive change in the law has opened up the possibility of making it illegal to work as many as 80 hours a day without overtime.
This change has prompted an uproar among Israeli workers.
The Israeli Labor Committee for Employment Rights has proposed that workers who work more or are in danger of losing their jobs due to the new legislation should be guaranteed overtime pay.
The committee has also recommended that companies be required to provide employees with a meal and lunch every day.
A small number of Israeli companies, including many that employ foreign workers, are already implementing the new measures.
For example, the company of an American contractor, H2O Enterprises, has implemented new procedures that allow workers to earn overtime by working for longer hours without overtime pay and the company has set up a hotline that allows employees to report labor abuses.
But for the majority of Israeli workers, this is still an entirely new law and there are no concrete proposals in the works to reform it.
And the government is not talking about any changes to the system in any concrete way.
The reason for the silence is the fact that this is a government that is committed to expanding the state of Israel to the extent possible and to building a much better life for its citizens.
The prime minister’s rhetoric has focused on this goal and it is no secret that he has been a strong supporter of Israel’s occupation and the settlement enterprise.
The fact is, Israel is not only an occupation, it is also an enterprise that operates in the framework of the Israeli State.
It is a system of occupation that is not democratic and it does not serve the interests of the people of Israel.
The law, however, is not the problem.
It should not have been enacted in the first place.
The system is built on the assumption that the state has the right to define what it considers to be “normal” work, which it defines as working without pay or overtime, and that it is not responsible for the exploitation of its own citizens.
The government’s stance is not about making workers and their families more secure or living better.
It has nothing to do with human rights.
It’s about justifying a system that treats the people who live in this land like second-class citizens.