After a year of the government’s ‘social challenge’ policy, the latest version of the program has seen a sharp increase in traffic and visitors.
The number of visitors to the Israeli Embassy in the US dropped from 687,000 in the first half of 2016 to 1.4 million in the second half of this year, the embassy said.
The Jerusalem Post spoke to more than 10 people at the embassy in New York City about the social dilemma, which aims to boost the number of Israelis who can afford to visit Israel.
The movie is not the only social challenge film on the horizon.
Israel’s ambassador to the United States, Yossi Naveh, is planning to release another film, The Israel Question, on April 12.
It is aimed at promoting the Jewish state, and aims to give Israelis an insight into its past and future.
The Israel Question aims to help Israelis understand what it was like to live under the yoke of a colonial empire and how it was shaped by racism and prejudice.
It will be released on Israeli state TV, but not before a major public event at the United Nations next month.
Naveh said that while the film has the potential to “create a sense of unity in the world” and the “strength of feeling in a country that is deeply divided”, he was “disappointed” at the negative reaction.
“The people of Israel are not ready for the film to be screened in public,” he said.
“They’re ready for it to be shown on the TV.”
The film is expected to draw attention to the plight of the stateless and the fact that the Israeli economy has yet to recover from the devastating effects of the 2014 war.
According to the World Bank, there are only a few million Israelis left in the country, about 1.3 percent of the population.
“This film is not meant to be a political statement.
It’s meant to make people see that Israel is not a state.
It was a nation that was built by people who were denied their freedom and their citizenship,” Navehl said.
Nash said that he hoped the movie would help “normalize” Israelis, adding that “we are not a democracy, we’re a people who need to understand that we’re not a country, we have rights, we can have our rights and we have a state.”