When it comes to the Central Issue, there’s no other option than the one that the Israeli police have chosen

An image of the Israeli flag and the Hebrew word “Kol” (kol) inside the word “central issue.”

This word, in Hebrew, means “central source” or “central element.”

It is often used to refer to an issue of importance.

In this case, “central” refers to the central element of the crime or the central offense.

The Hebrew word for central issue is Kol (kolo).

It also refers to a particular aspect of the offense, such as “corruption,” “immoral conduct” or the like.

The word is used to mean a certain aspect of a crime, not an entire offense.

A central issue, on the other hand, refers to one or more of the central elements of the criminal act or offense.

It is a part of the offenses, or a part that is essential to the offense.

An issue of interest to the Israeli authorities is the kidnapping and murder of the three boys in the West Bank last summer.

On June 6, 2015, the father of the missing boys, Mohammed Yassin Abu Khdeir, took his two sons to a park in Hebron, near the Gaza border, in order to pick them up.

After a while, the three youths got into the car, and Yassin’s son, Bilal, got out and started walking towards the other car.

Bilal had the wrong car, but the driver did not stop him, so Yassin and his son continued walking towards Hebron.

The driver of the second car stopped Bilal at the foot of a hill.

After the boy got out of the car and Bilal reached for his gun, Yassin shot him twice in the chest, killing him.

At first, the police accused Bilal of throwing the gun.

But Yassin said that he had thrown it at the man, and that he did not know how it got into his hand.

Yassin was charged with murder.

But later, after the investigation was closed by the prosecution, Yasin was charged only with kidnapping and for unlawful possession of a weapon.

The boy’s mother and father were also charged with the crime.

A few weeks after the murder, the Israeli High Court dismissed Yassins initial charges, because the evidence against him was insufficient to prove that he was guilty of murder.

After that, however, Yaser was found guilty of the murder of his son and sentenced to five years in prison.

The Supreme Court upheld the verdict, and sentenced him to life in prison without parole.

In his verdict, Justice Yaakov Neuer, who was appointed by the Supreme Court to hear Yaser’s appeal, wrote: The evidence against Yaser in the case is insufficient to establish his guilt of murder, and therefore his conviction is not supported by the evidence.

The facts of the case, including the details of the incident, the circumstances surrounding the incident and the actions of Yaser, are such that there is no doubt that Yaser committed the crime of kidnapping and killing of his own son, and he has shown no remorse for it.

The High Court’s ruling came as a shock to the parents of the boys.

“The High Court has changed the law.

The father has been given the chance to appeal, but he did nothing,” said Yasser Abu Khraib, Bilaleh’s father.

The case will be discussed by the Israeli Supreme Court at its next session on January 19.

“There are a lot of Israelis who are against the murder case, who will not even listen to the father, who had nothing to do with it, who did nothing to stop Yaser,” he said.

“I think it will have a positive effect on the state of Israel, which has already lost so many people in this case.”

A father of a missing child, who does not want to be named, said that Yassin “has no remorse” and is a “killer.”

“He will never pay for what he did to my son,” he added.

The family of the kidnapped boys have also called for a new investigation.

“We want justice,” said Ahmed Abu Khader, Bilali’s father, in an interview with Al Jazeera.

“Our case will never be solved, and we will never see justice.

It will never bring him to justice, because he has killed us and left us to die.

We want to see justice for our son, for the other three boys, for Bilal.”