Police clash with "Brothers in Arms" protestors: Israeli media
Confrontations erupted between Israeli police forces and the "Brothers in Arms" movement's protesters outside occupation Minister of Justice Yariv Levin's residence.
Tensions escalated today as confrontations erupted between Israeli police forces and protesting settlers from the "Brothers in Arms" movement in front of the residence of Minister of Justice Yariv Levin, Israeli media reported.
Israeli media reports indicate that the situation is at its peak, and the police are set to deploy barriers and personnel around the courthouse building tomorrow.
The organizers of the protests had announced their intention to hold a supportive rally for the Supreme Court justices today, in front of the courthouse in occupied al-Quds.
This comes just ahead of the first sessions of the Israeli Supreme Court, scheduled for tomorrow, to consider appeals against the cancellation of the "Reasonableness Law". The judicial panel consists of all 15 Supreme Court judges, following the rejection of several government requests to postpone the session.
Protests are also expected to take place tomorrow in occupied al-Quds, as well as in front of the residences of other ministers.
The Tuesday hearing in the Israeli occupation Supreme Court on annulling the Knesset's July vote to limit the so-called "reasonableness clause" used by the high court to review some government decisions.
The "reasonableness clause" was put in place to allow judges to determine whether a government had overreached its powers.
Two days ago, thousands of Israeli settlers demonstrated for the 36th consecutive week against the government of Benjamin Netanyahu and its proposed judicial reforms.
Recently, Parliamentary Speaker Amir Ohana warned the country's Supreme Court, cautioning against interference with "Israel's" fundamental laws.
Ohana emphasized the importance of the Supreme Court recognizing "the limits of its power within a democracy", emphasizing that no branch of government should wield omnipotent authority.