The committee will reconvene on Sunday to vote on possible revisions to the judicial reform bill.
Israeli system was built with two institutions to protect its liberal democratic nature, the legal advisers and the judicial system, both under threat by the reform.
The bill, part of Justice Minister Yariv Levin's judicial reform, will be brought to a vote in the Knesset committee this week.
The law is widely known as the "Override Law" since it enables the Knesset to make laws that "override" the judiciary.
When people refer to the judicial reform they are talking about several separate laws. Here’s a short overview of each law by subject.
Without going into a discussion of the president’s five points, I would like to consider the appropriate way for reaching the agreements he spoke about.
Readers of The Jerusalem Post have their say.
Simcha Rothman: Israel's attorney-general is biased and is manipulating public opinion on judicial reforms.
Our government is steamrolling a judicial change that is threatening the very essence of democracy. Tens of thousands continue to question why this is happening, yet the answers cannot be questioned.
For there to be proportion, people need to realize that both sides of the Israeli judicial reform debate have legitimate concerns.