Yariv Levin

Basic Law for basic laws: Solving Israel's judicial reform dispute - opinion

Such a plan to solve the judicial crisis seizes the moral high ground by creating a system that is not only just but simple and stable.


What are the 4 components of Israel's judicial reform? - opinion

The proposal does not deal with many issues that remain to be corrected but the government emphasizes that it will introduce additional components of the reform in the future.


Human dignity and liberty - opinion

To the notice of all those who argue that Israel’s democracy is not under threat, if Israel’s human rights legislation and the HCJ will both be weakened, how will human rights be protected in Israel?

Encampment protesting in front of Levin's house dismantled by Modi'in municipality

The tent camp of reservists protesting against the judicial reforms in front the Justice Minister's house has been operating for over a week.

Why does Israel's gov't think the Supreme Court is too powerful? - opinion

Returning Israel's Supreme Court to the pre-Aharon Barak juridical culture of restraint is a necessary process.

Two companies withdraw funds from Israel in response to judicial reform

Papaya Global, valued at $3.7 billion in 2021, provides payroll services to companies such as Microsoft and Toyota.

Ex-Bank of Israel chief warns: Judicial reform could weaken economy, standard of living

Prof. Karnit Flug said that the reforms could lead to a weaker economy, lower incomes and a reduced standard of living.

State attorneys threaten labor strike over judicial reform

The Black Robes Protest group, itself comprised of private attorneys, came out in support of the State Attorney organization's announcement.

Israel's justice minister, chief justice need to talk judicial reforms - opinion

If I could, I would ask Justice Minister Yariv Levin and Supreme Court President Esther Hayut to sit together in the same room and talk.


Netanyahu must step up, find Israeli judicial reform compromise - comment

Netanyahu should step in as prime minister to resolve the dispute around Israeli judicial reforms. But he won't, and there are two reasons why.

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