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The Supreme Court on Wednesday declared party dresses “unconstitutional” and ordered that they be banned from universities and colleges, as well as the courts, while parties and their hosts are banned from public places, and party dress codes must be observed.
The court issued its ruling after the High Court of Justice in Israel ruled on July 25 that parties and hosts were banned from schools and universities and that party dress laws must be strictly observed, after a ruling by the Jerusalem District Court and the Jerusalem Municipality, which was overturned by the Supreme Court.
The ruling is the first ruling by an Israeli court on such issues since a court in 2015 ruled that the party dress code was unconstitutional.
“The party dress ban is not limited to universities and universities.
It is not only restricted to colleges, but also applies to the judiciary and the police,” Justice Nitzan Avital wrote for the court.
“The party code is not just a code of conduct, but is also an integral part of the party’s social life and is a form of self-expression, and thus is an integral element of the country’s law.”
In the ruling, Avital also said that the government is required to ensure that parties, hosts, and guests adhere to the party code.
The parties, he wrote, must not permit “anybody to act with impunity.”
“It is also the duty of the government to ensure the security of the parties, and of the hosts, parties and guests, especially in cases of mass protests,” he added.
“This requires that the parties and the hosts take immediate measures to prevent any kind of provocation, and also that parties do not resort to violence, even when the situation does not allow it.”
The court ruled that parties are not allowed to have parties and that host parties must provide a list of participants, and the parties must be informed of the whereabouts of guests and guests.
“It is prohibited for the parties to wear party dresses, but the hosts are allowed to wear them,” the court ruled.
In 2015, the High Courts of Justice and the Ministry of Culture and Tourism in Jerusalem ruled that party dresses were “not the sole, exclusive or even the most important form of dress code,” and that parties were allowed to use their own clothes, and that guests should wear their own.
But in 2014, the Supreme Rabbinate in Israel, which administers religious laws in Israel and the territories, ruled that “party dress” was not part of Israel’s code of behavior, and a party’s dress code is only a part of party code, not a part for host parties or parties that host guests.
The High Court said in its ruling that “there are no such rules” in Israel regarding party dress, but that the law “should be strictly enforced and enforced in a manner that does not compromise on the religious nature of the laws and regulations that govern parties, host parties, the courts and the administration of justice.”
In addition, the court said that parties should “take measures to ensure a safe environment for parties” by “providing adequate lighting, ventilation, and fire protection.”
The Supreme Court also ordered that parties not be allowed to hold parties or host parties at their homes.
The party dress rule should be applied to all parties, not just the host parties and parties that are affiliated with the host party, the order said.
The high court also ordered the government “to ensure that the security and safety of parties, guests, and other parties and host parties is assured and not to allow such gatherings in public places.”