On April 20, Israeli police raided the offices of the Jerusalem Port Authority and confiscated its entire freight fleet, as well as thousands of containers that were packed and shipped by the company.
A week later, the Jerusalem International Airport Authority also suspended its shipments of cargo to the port, claiming that the company had violated an order to remove “illegal substances.”
The company had been operating out of the same building as the Port Authority, in a building that was reportedly built with the express purpose of shipping freight to the Port.
On Thursday, however, a court dismissed the charges against the Port of Jerusalem and issued a conditional order allowing the shipment of the goods to continue.
The company said that the order would be revoked at a later date, but that the suspension was in order because of a lack of the necessary permits.
The court ordered the suspension of the cargo shipments until April 25, and instructed the authorities to immediately “cease and desist from violating the order and to provide for the immediate resumption of the shipping of the materials to the ports of Jerusalem, Tel Aviv and Haifa.”
The order was also ordered that all freight shipments to the two ports be stopped until the end of the month.
The Port Authority is one of the most important hubs for the country’s cargo shipments.
It carries over 3.6 million containers a day, with the vast majority of them destined for Israel, and is one the busiest ports in the world.
According to the Israeli government, the Port has been the target of at least 1,600 attacks since 2010, when Israeli authorities began a crackdown on smuggling activities.
While the port is widely seen as a legitimate trade route, the Israeli authorities have been unable to eradicate the practice of smuggling goods across the border.
A recent report from the Israeli daily Haaretz reported that the number of suspected smuggling operations in the city dropped from 1,200 to 200 between 2014 and 2016.
While Israeli authorities do not publicly report on the number, it is estimated that between 200 and 300 people were arrested during the period.
Israel’s Ministry of the Interior estimated that in 2017 alone, between 30,000 to 60,000 people were smuggled across the country in the form of freight, including containers, packages and bags.
While this is a relatively small number of people, Israel is not the only country to suffer from the smuggling of goods.
In 2016, a massive fire engulfed a shipment of steel from a Romanian company, leaving over 60,00 workers without jobs and causing the death of nearly 200.
On the other side of the border, Germany has seen a significant increase in smuggling activity, and in 2017, Germany was the second most popular destination for people trying to enter the European Union.
Between 2014 and 2017, the number more than doubled, with some 2.3 million people seeking asylum in the country.
In the meantime, the country has taken several steps to prevent smuggling.
On January 6, the German government passed legislation that makes it illegal for people to carry out “illegal crossings.”
On December 21, the government increased fines for smuggling and trafficking offenses from 50,000 euros ($52,000) to 300,000 ($425,000).
The measure also provides the police with the power to issue fines of up to 50,0000 euros ($57,000), which are currently being appealed.
However, the new law does not apply to containers.
The new law will be phased in over three years, and will only apply to smuggling and trade offenses that are “serious” and “planned,” as well.