The economy in Israel has been in freefall for years, and the latest statistics have made it more than that.
But that’s because the country’s economic policies are largely set by a set of policies set by the Israel Stock Exchange.
In a nutshell, the stock market is controlled by a group of Israeli businessmen, who hold stock in companies that are in a variety of industries.
These companies buy up stocks in order to increase their profits, and then sell them off when their profits are lower.
These are known as stock swaps.
The government is supposed to be a neutral party in these deals, which are typically done in exchange for foreign investment.
But it’s the Israel Securities Authority that actually controls the exchange.
Its stock swap policy is set by an Israeli stock exchange board that has been controlled by the Israelis since at least 2010.
The stock swap board’s control of the exchange is based on the fact that it has been under the direct control of one of Israel’s biggest investors, and that the board is run by the Israeli Supreme Court.
That’s why the board has been the target of criticism from the government.
The latest statistics on the economy show that in the first half of this year, Israel lost 2.3 million jobs.
This number includes the 2.6 million who have been laid off and the 7.5 million who lost their jobs as a result of the collapse in the stock exchange.
This means that Israel lost around 3 million jobs during the first quarter of this century.
The economy in general has been a drag on Israel for decades.
Its unemployment rate of around 10% was much lower than many other countries, but it has continued to be high, as Israel’s economic growth has been slower than many of its competitors.
The country’s economy has also been hit by the impact of the 2008 global financial crisis.
Many of its biggest companies were unable to keep up with demand for their products, causing a slump in the economy.
The country’s biggest industries have also seen a drop in the value of their foreign currencies.
The biggest hit to the economy has been to agriculture.
The decline in agricultural exports has been even more pronounced.
Israel’s economy, which has been growing at an average annual rate of about 2.4%, has been on a decline for some time.
It has lost more than 2 million jobs since the mid-1990s.
The unemployment rate in Israel is higher than in many European countries, and has risen during the past several years.
But the unemployment rate has been relatively stable, in part because it was below 4% in the early 2000s.
It rose to 7.6% in 2013, but has since declined to 5.4% this year.
The economy has recovered in other sectors, and unemployment is still below 4%.
The government’s stock swap policies, which have been largely responsible for Israel’s slow recovery, are also blamed for the countrys economic troubles.
The Israel Stock Exchanges Board is a set-up that is supposed by the government to provide stability to the stock markets, but its role is largely defined by its ability to act as an arbiter of stock swaps between the various companies that control the exchange and with foreign investors.
This arrangement has proven to be largely ineffective.
In the past, the boards decisions were based on market signals.
It was believed that the Israeli government would follow the market signals and sell off its holdings in the companies.
The government didn’t follow through on this promise.
It was also believed that it would sell off the foreign stock holdings of companies that were under the control of Israeli investors, including the stock of a company that had a majority stake in a company from South Korea.
This was a big deal, because South Korea had recently become a global powerhouse in semiconductors.
The Israeli government sold off a large portion of its holdings.
This meant that South Korea lost a lot of its stock, which caused a big fall in its share price.
This could have been avoided if the Israeli Stock Exchange Board had sold off the majority stake of a South Korean company that was controlled by Israeli investors.
The Israeli government’s control over the stock swap has also allowed the Israeli Finance Ministry to use foreign money to fund its policies.
It is supposed that these funds will be used to invest in infrastructure projects and other investments.
However, the recent stock swap deal has made the government look even more like a hostage of its own stock markets.
This has resulted in a rise in the price of Israeli shares.
This, in turn, has raised the price in Israeli stock exchanges.
This in turn has resulted into a loss of the value that the Israelis stock exchange boards hold, making the stock swaps more expensive for the government, as the Israeli stock markets are not very liquid.
The main cause of the decline in Israeli economy has long been the collapse of the stock exchanges and the government’s inability to keep them afloat.
The stock exchange has been heavily involved in the Israeli economy for decades, and its