U.K. students who are in the U.N. have warned that they are worried about their future in Israel because of the country’s new legislation to restrict female reproductive rights.
The legislation comes on top of a crackdown on abortion in Israel.
On Sunday, the Israeli Supreme Court ruled that it could overturn a recent court ruling in favor of a lawsuit challenging the new restrictions.
The case was brought by a group of Israeli women who claimed that they faced discrimination in the country, which has one of the highest abortion rates in the world.
The ruling came on the same day that Israel’s government, which is known as the Netanyahu government, announced it would pass a law that would impose new restrictions on abortions in the Jewish state.
In addition to imposing new restrictions, the new legislation would also require hospitals to perform abortions as a condition of their license.
U.R.N.’s Dr. Jennifer Finnegan told the BBC that the United States was one of Israel’s most important allies and was the only country in the region that supported the women’s rights movement.
“I am deeply concerned about what this new law will mean for U.B.C. students and their ability to participate in their university,” Finneggan said in a statement to the BBC.
The U.C.-Berkeley professor said that while the legislation could be interpreted as a step toward forcing U.U.B., the Jewish community’s oldest university, to provide abortions to students, it was more likely to mean the closure of the university.
UB. was founded in 1855 and was originally known as The Hebrew University, but it was renamed to the University of California in 1932.
Its enrollment is estimated at about 10,000 students.
U B.C.’s board of trustees approved the law on Tuesday, calling it necessary for women’s reproductive health.
UBC President George Bridges said in an email that he welcomed the decision, which will “enhance access to reproductive health care and the protection of all human life.”
He said that “the safety of our students and the health of our community is of paramount importance.”
He added that he hoped “the U.G.C.” would be able to make the necessary changes to comply with the law.
The Associated Press reported that the University also will require that students in women’s health clinics meet with a counselor to discuss their health concerns.
But U.A.U.’s Vice President of International Education, Bethany Nadeau, said that she believed the new law would not impact students’ access to medical care.
“We are very proud of the work of the UB Faculty Senate, the University Student Senate, and the many women who work tirelessly to advocate for women in this country,” Nadeaux said in the statement.
“This legislation is not intended to impact U.O.C., nor does it impact any other U.
Os. students, faculty, staff or alumni.
We are confident that our student health and safety is in our hands and that this law will not impact our efforts to provide the best educational experience for our students.”