Israel’s ‘sad’ construction materials, and the ‘sick’ people who live in them

The Israeli government is the most sick country in the world when it comes to building materials.

The Israeli construction industry is one of the worst offenders in the country when it came to the use of recycled materials.

For example, the Ministry of Construction recycled almost 80% of its building materials during the last 10 years.

The waste of construction materials has been well documented.

 “The average Israeli spends $3,000 a year on construction materials,” the Israeli NGO Yesh Din’s CEO Yaron Gvaryahu told Haaretz.

“In the last five years, the construction industry has invested $60 billion in the recycling industry.

Israel’s waste is a huge problem.

According to the Ministry, in 2013, Israel’s total landfill volume exceeded 50 billion cubic meters.

The waste of these materials has the capacity to cause environmental damage, cause earthquakes and floods, and cause damage to health and other public health.

While there is no clear evidence that waste from construction projects is contributing to climate change, it does indicate that it is an issue that is being taken seriously.

Construction companies are currently looking into the possibility of recycling materials, such as building materials from recycled materials and recycled materials from construction.

Even though this has not yet been decided, a report in the Jerusalem Post published last month revealed that Israel has already started to address its waste problem, in part by creating recycling stations in its waste facilities.

A report by the Environmental Protection Authority found that a total of 972 buildings in Israel had been upgraded to make them more eco-friendly.

But for the average Israeli, recycling materials from a waste industry that has been a part of their daily lives for years, can be a tough road to walk.

In 2015, the Israel Water Authority created a system to collect and recycle municipal wastewater, which is currently collected and treated at public water treatment plants in Israel. “

It’s like the water and electricity sector,” he said.

In 2015, the Israel Water Authority created a system to collect and recycle municipal wastewater, which is currently collected and treated at public water treatment plants in Israel.

To get to the top of recycling, there is an obstacle.

Many of Israel’s sewage treatment plants are privately owned, meaning they have to be licensed and regulated by the government.

So, if a private company is involved in a waste treatment plant, the company has to take over the project.

This process is expensive, and many private companies are reluctant to do it, the Haaretz report stated.

With the current situation in Israel, it is difficult to know how far the industry will be able to go, according to al-Khalil.

He said that the industry is only now beginning to take the steps necessary to tackle its waste problems, including the creation of a recycling station.

One of the ways that the Israeli government has been addressing its waste situation is by instituting waste-management programs.

These programs are intended to curb the use and accumulation of waste, and to provide a safety net for the wastewater industry, said al-Halil.

The Waste Management Act of 2012 was passed by Israel’s parliament in 2012 and required all wastewater treatment plants to adopt an automated system that would automatically recycle and reuse wastewater.

Currently, about 50% of wastewater is recycled, according the Israeli water authority.

An automated system was also developed to collect wastewater, including untreated waste, at municipal wastewater treatment facilities, and it has been implemented.

More than 60,000 municipal wastewater plants have implemented the system, according al-Alsabi.

At the same time, the Israeli public has taken notice of the problem.

According to a poll conducted by Israel-based polling agency Yesh Dorotheon, 61% of respondents in Israel think that wastewater should be treated differently, compared to 25% in 2014.

That number is up from 13% in 2012.

For the average resident, the cost of treating wastewater is more than $50 a year, according Al-Albis.

When you consider the fact that Israel spends $30 billion a year to purchase used cars, trucks and buses, and spends about $8 billion annually to build new housing, the impact of the wastewater-related waste issue is significant.

If the government were to do something about the waste, it could make it cheaper and easier for people to make a sustainable choice.

However, the problem has a far bigger impact for the communities that live in the surrounding area.

Rabbi Yael Ben-Eliezer, a member of the Knesset’s environmental committee, told the Jerusalem newspaper, “We need to address the sewage problem in the neighborhoods.

We need a lot of support from the public and we need to provide education and support to residents who are involved