An Israeli court docket in Jerusalem has revoked a earlier resolution of the Justice of the Peace’s Court docket allowing “silent prayers” for Jews within the courtyards of Al-Aqsa Mosque, Quds Information Community reported on Friday.
Reporting Israeli public broadcaster Kan: “The Israeli police filed an attraction towards the choice of the Justice of the Peace’s Court docket that prevented the deportation of a settler who carried out a silent prayer at Al-Aqsa Mosque.”
Earlier this month, the Magistrate’s Court granted settlers the right to perform “silent prayers” within the courtyards of Al-Aqsa Mosque.
The choice included an order for Israeli police to cancel an expulsion warrant issued towards extremist settler Aryeh Lippo from the mosque, stating: “The presence of Jewish worshippers on Temple Mount can’t be criminalised so long as their prayers are silent.”
Haaretz reported that the District Court docket in Jerusalem introduced on Friday the choice of the Justice of the Peace’s Court docket to permit Jews to conduct silent prayers at Al-Aqsa Mosque, opposite to police directions.
The choice to grant permission for silent Jewish prayer at Al-Aqsa Mosque stirred the state of affairs within the Palestinian territories and brought on a lot pressure amongst Palestinian Authority and Jordanian leaderships.
Palestinian factions warned that: “Such an Israeli aggression on the Palestinian and Muslim holy websites will surely set off a wave of preventing to guard Al-Aqsa Mosque.”