In the first half of 2017, a young man named Taniya died in a car crash in Tel Aviv.
He was 21.
His death was a devastating blow for his parents and the Jewish community in Israel.
But he was not alone.
For years, Israel has been grappling with the issue of Jewish suicide.
And its leaders have not made much progress.
There are a few things that can be said about the state of the Jewish state.
It is the most religiously observant country in the world.
It has the highest percentage of Jews who live in urban areas, with most of them concentrated in the capital city.
It also has the largest number of Jews living in the most ethnically and religiously diverse areas of Israel, with the most concentrated Jewish communities in the northern and eastern parts of the country.
There is a significant concentration of Arab citizens in Israel, as well as the most Jewish and most Muslim residents of Israel.
It had the second highest number of non-Jewish migrants in the country’s history, after the United States.
But the government has been slow to acknowledge the scale of the problem, even as the number of Jewish deaths continues to climb.
As of March 2017, Israel had recorded 738 suicide deaths, more than the number recorded in any other country in history.
There were 7,971 Jewish deaths in 2017, according to Israel’s government.
But as of April 1, 2017, the death toll had grown to 7,876, an increase of 3,853 since April 1.
That number has increased even as Israel has seen a decrease in the number and frequency of anti-Semitic attacks, a decrease that has coincided with a rise in the prevalence of anti and anti-Israel hate speech and incitement online.
While many Israelis blame the government and Jewish groups for the spike in suicides, some blame the media for perpetuating the problem.
In response, the Israeli media has repeatedly promoted the notion that Jewish communities are becoming more vulnerable.
While Israel has not been without anti-Jewish incitement, the number that is being broadcast is not increasing.
The latest case of a Jewish man killing himself after he was falsely accused of assaulting a Muslim woman was highlighted by Israel’s prime minister, Benjamin Netanyahu, in his address to a joint meeting of Israel’s Knesset on April 2.
“The number of anti Jewish incidents, which are so important in Israel and in the West, are on the rise,” Netanyahu said.
“These incidences are increasing.”
But the number, which is rising, is not the same as the true number.
In a report released in June, Israel’s Supreme Court found that the number was actually declining.
According to the court, the rise in anti-Semitism was not due to a decrease of anti racism, but a rise of anti anti-Islamophobia.
But while some Jewish communities continue to see the rise of hate speech as a factor, it is important to remember that hate speech is not new.
Israel is still an overwhelmingly Jewish country.
More than 70 percent of Israelis identify as Jewish, according the 2014 census.
Yet many Jews, including those living in predominantly Muslim areas of the nation, say they have seen little or no progress on anti-Arab hatred.
In the countrys largest city, Tel Aviv, a recent poll by the Israeli polling institute Ipsos found that only 33 percent of Israeli Jews believe that anti-Israeli hatred is rising.
The number of Israelis who identify as anti-Muslim is much higher, at over 56 percent.
But these figures do not tell the full story.
For example, it’s true that the prevalence and incidence of anti Muslim hate speech has been on the decline in Israel for some time, but it is unclear whether this decline has been due to anti-Islamic or anti-anti-Muslim hatred.
Israelis attitudes toward Muslims and Arabs have also undergone dramatic shifts.
The government in 2015 enacted a law allowing Jewish Israeli citizens to carry guns for self-defense, and a recent Pew Research Center study found that nearly a third of Israeli Muslims do not believe that Jews should have the right to own guns.
Yet even among those who do believe that Jewish citizens should be able to own firearms, only 28 percent of those polled say that they are in favor of the right of Jewish Israelis to carry weapons.
These attitudes are not reflected in the level of anti hate speech.
For instance, there is no public campaign to ban the sale of kosher food, as the government in Israel is trying to do.
Instead, a government-funded campaign, which includes an advertising campaign, is being run by a leading Israeli consumer organization called Yitzhar, and has been widely condemned by the country s Jewish community.
There has been a huge increase in the use of social media platforms by Israeli Arabs.
A 2016 study by the Pew Research Institute found that an increasing number of Arabs in Israel are using social media to spread their views,