IDF launches program to improve surveillance of citizens

An Israeli police force has launched a pilot project to improve its ability to track and track citizens’ movements.

In a statement, the army said it would deploy surveillance cameras and cameras installed in buildings around the country to track the movements of citizens in case of emergencies.

The move comes a day after the IDF began deploying cameras to the streets and parks of Jerusalem.

The IDF is already known for its extensive surveillance capabilities, which have been criticized by human rights groups and human rights organizations.

In November, the Israeli government ordered the deployment of cameras across the country and ordered a national survey on its use.

The survey found that a majority of Israeli citizens said they would not allow police to search their homes without a warrant.

The police have previously deployed cameras in Jerusalem, where the city’s largest city hall has been a major hub for protests.

But a recent court ruling on the legality of cameras in public places has forced the city to shutter the cameras and put them on a temporary hold.

The new pilot project aims to improve the army’s ability to collect information on the movements and habits of citizens, said Maj. Gen. Amir Eshel, the head of the army unit that runs the surveillance system.

The army said the project would involve deploying a surveillance camera in each building in the country that houses police officers.

It will also have cameras in parks, libraries, schools and universities, as well as in public spaces.

The pilot project will be completed by the end of the year and could last for at least five years, Eshel said.