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In the year 2000, Israel began a massive construction boom that created the country’s first large-scale urban market.
The construction boom had the effect of creating an economic and political boom that, after a few years, eventually turned into a major economic downturn.
That economic downturn and its associated social, cultural, and political turmoil led to Israel’s first two elections, in 2002 and 2006, and its subsequent occupation by Israel.
This article will examine the economic impact of the economic boom and the social, political, and cultural repercussions of it.
The article will also examine the political and social fallout from the economic downturn as well as the political, social, and economic impact from the occupation of the country by Israel and its political and economic leaders.
The economic boom created an economic boom, a boom that has led to a massive social and political crisis.
The political and cultural fallout of the recession, however, has led Israeli society to consider how to deal with the economic problems caused by the economic economic boom.
What Is the “Great Recession”?
The “Great Depression” of the 1930s and 1940s is widely considered to be Israel’s worst economic recession, with unemployment reaching nearly 50 percent and GDP contracting by 12.5 percent between 1932 and 1937.
In terms of the size of the unemployment rate, this recession was roughly the size, or about 20 percent, of the U.S. depression of the 1940s and 1950s.
The Great Recession was so severe that the term “Great Drought” was coined to describe it, as well.
It was also the worst economic downturn in the history of Israel, with the unemployment rates in most of Israel’s regions at about 50 percent.
In addition to the economic recession and social and cultural consequences of the Great Depression, the recession caused massive social changes in Israel.
For example, the population of Israel increased by a staggering 40 percent during the Great Recession.
In fact, according to a report published by the World Bank, the Great Unemployment Rate in Israel was about 20 times greater than in the U:In addition, Israel experienced massive political and socioeconomic changes.
The rise of the right-wing Israeli Labor Party (Likud) and its ensuing rise in popularity was a significant factor in the recession.
This trend is still with us today.
In the 1980s and 1990s, Likud’s policies were widely considered as among the worst in the world.
In 2006, for example, it was revealed that the Likuda’s “pro-Israel” policies in the Israeli parliament and the media had created a climate of fear in the country.
This was a major factor in Likuds election loss in 2008, and the subsequent rise of Hamas and the Islamic Jihad movement in the Gaza Strip.
The Palestinian Authority (PA) has since been reorganized under the auspices of the Arab League and is considered a “moderate” party, while Hamas is considered an extremist organization.
The Israeli economy has been severely damaged by the Great Economic Recession.
While the economic effects of the economy have not yet been fully fully explored, the economic crisis has led many Israelis to consider the social and social repercussions of the downturn.
The social, social and economic impacts of the Depression were so profound that many Israeli Israelis became increasingly frustrated with the lack of political leadership from Israeli politicians.
In 2005, Israel’s Prime Minister Ehud Olmert was arrested and convicted of fraud and abuse of office.
Olmertz was convicted for defrauding the government of millions of dollars.
He was sentenced to eight years in prison, and was released in September 2018.
This is the first time a Prime Minister of Israel has been convicted of a crime for fraud and abused of power in Israel since World War II.
The conviction is considered the highest verdict ever for a political leader in Israel’s history.
In 2016, Ehud Yagil was arrested for using his position as Prime Minister to illegally purchase the property of a prominent local businessman, who had been living in an apartment complex that Ehud had purchased.
The prime minister was later convicted of fraudulent tax evasion.
In January 2018, the prime minister, who has been in office since 2014, was charged with fraud and tax evasion after it was reported that he had taken a portion of a private plane, valued at more than $3 million, from Israel’s Ministry of Finance to a hotel in New York City, which was the address of his official residence.
The plane was later found abandoned in a nearby New York parking lot, and Yagli was arrested on charges of embezzlement, and other charges.
According to a New York Times article, the Prime Minister was caught using his personal plane to make a private trip to a luxury hotel in Manhattan, with other officials on board.
In 2018, Olmerts wife was charged for having an affair with the son of a well-connected local businessman.
In August 2018, Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin was convicted of corruption and was sentenced for seven years in jail. The Prime