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Mr Masot discusses how to “take down” pro-Palestinian MPs including Foreign Office minister Sir Alan Duncan. but he took him to one side and threatened him, “If you don’t stop this I;m going to ruin you I’m going to destroy you” and all of that shit. And Rob told the whips and the whips just told him to calm down.Sir Alan sparked criticism from prominent pro-Israel groups in 2014, when he described settlement building in the Occupied Palestinian Territories as an “ever-deepening stain on the face of the globe”. Maria Strizzolo : I thought we had, you know neutralised him, just a little bit, no? Shai Masot : Never say never Maria Strizzolo : Yeah, you know, never say never.The religious authority for Jewish marriages performed in Israel is the Chief Rabbinate of Israel and the Rabbinical courts.
His business card describes him as “a senior political officer”, while his Linked In page lists him as having worked for the embassy since November 2014.
Partial transcript of the meeting which took place in Kensington, London in October 2016 Shai Masot : Can I give you some MPs that I would suggest you would take down? Undercover reporter: Yeah Shai Masot : (To the reporter) No, she know which MPs I want to take down Maria Strizzolo : Yeah it’s good to remind me Shai Masot : The deputy foreign minister Maria Strizzolo : You still want to? The Israeli ambassador, Mark Regev, has spoken with Sir Alan to apologise for the “completely unacceptable” comments.
Maria Strizzolo : Well, you know that if you look hard enough I’m sure that there is something that they’re trying to hide Shai Masot : Well, you know. The embassy sought to play down the incident as the footage was broadcast on Saturday night, describing Mr Masot as a “junior embassy employee”, who is not a diplomat.
However, civil, interfaith and same-sex marriages entered into abroad are recognised by the state.
Under the Ottoman Empire all matters of a religious nature and personal status, which included marriage, were within the jurisdiction of Muslim courts and the courts of other recognized religions, called confessional communities, under a system known as Millet.