Regional councils (plural: Hebrew: מוֹעָצוֹת אֵזוֹרִיּוֹת, Mo'atzot Azoriot / singular: Hebrew: מוֹעָצָה אֵזוֹרִית, Mo'atza Azorit) are one of the three types of Israel's local government entities, with the other two being cities and local councils. As of 2019, there were 54 regional councils, usually responsible for governing a number of settlements spread across rural areas. Regional councils include representation of anywhere between 3 and 54 communities, usually spread over a relatively large area within geographical vicinity of each other.
Each community within a regional council usually does not exceed 2000 in population and is managed by a local committee. This committee sends representatives to the administering regional council proportionate to their size of membership and according to an index which is fixed before each election. Those settlements without an administrative council do not send any representatives to the regional council, instead being dealt by it directly. Representatives from those settlements which are represented directly are either chosen directly or through an election. The predominant form of communities represented on regional councils are kibbutzim and moshavim.
The list includes the regional councils in the Golan Heights and the West Bank, areas considered occupied territories under international law, although the Israeli government disputes this.
|al-Batuf Regional Council||North|
|al-Kasom Regional Council||South|
|Alona Regional Council||Haifa|
|Be'er Tuvia Regional Council||||South|
|Bnei Shimon Regional Council||||South|
|Brenner Regional Council||||Center|
|Bustan al-Marj Regional Council||||North|
|Central Arava Regional Council||||South|
|Drom HaSharon Regional Council||||Center|
|Eshkol Regional Council||||South|
|Lower Galilee Regional Council||||North|
|Upper Galilee Regional Council||||North|
|Gan Raveh Regional Council||||Center|
|Gederot Regional Council||||Center|
|Gezer Regional Council||||Center|
|Gilboa Regional Council||||North|
|Golan Regional Council||||North|
|Gush Etzion Regional Council||||Judea and Samaria|
|Har Hebron Regional Council||||Judea and Samaria|
|Hefer Valley Regional Council (Emek Hefer)||||Center|
|Hevel Eilot Regional Council||||South|
|Hevel Modi'in Regional Council||||Center|
|Hevel Yavne Regional Council||||Center|
|Hof Ashkelon Regional Council||||South|
|Hof HaCarmel Regional Council||||Haifa|
|Hof HaSharon Regional Council||||Center|
|Jezreel Valley Regional Council (Emek Yizreel)||||North|
|Northern Jordan Valley (Emek HaYarden)||||North|
|Southern Jordan Valley (Bik'at HaYarden)||||Judea and Samaria|
|Lakhish Regional Council||||South|
|Lev HaSharon Regional Council||||Center|
|Ma'ale Yosef Regional Council||North|
|Mateh Asher Regional Council||||North|
|Mateh Binyamin Regional Council||||Judea and Samaria|
|Mateh Yehuda Regional Council||||Jerusalem|
|Megiddo Regional Council||||North|
|Megilot Regional Council||||Judea and Samaria|
|Menashe Regional Council||||Haifa|
|Merhavim Regional Council||South|
|Merom HaGalil Regional Council||North|
|Mevo'ot HaHermon Regional Council||||North|
|Misgav Regional Council||||North|
|Nahal Sorek Regional Council||||Center|
|Neve Midbar Regional Council||South|
|Ramat Negev Regional Council||||South|
|Sdot Dan Regional Council||||Center|
|Sdot Negev Regional Council (Azata)||||South|
|Sha'ar HaNegev Regional Council||||South|
|Shafir Regional Council||South|
|Shomron Regional Council||||Judea and Samaria|
|Tamar Regional Council||||South|
|Valley of Springs Regional Council||||North|
|Yoav Regional Council||||South|
|Zevulun Regional Council||||Haifa|
|Abu Basma Regional Council||South|
|Central Sharon Regional Council|
|Ef'al Regional Council||Tel Aviv|
|Ga'aton Regional Council||North|
|Hadar HaSharon Regional Council||Center|
|Hof Aza Regional Council||South|
|Kiryat Ono Regional Council|
|Mif'alot Afek Regional Council|
|Na'aman Regional Council||North|
|Northern Sharon Regional Council||Center|
|Sulam Tzur Regional Council||North|
|Tel Mond Regional Council|
|Yarkon Regional Council|
Achva Academic College is situated within the area of the Regional Council of Beer Tuvia in southern Israel on the seam connecting the Negev desert region to central Israel.
The college grants a range of bachelors and masters' degrees, as well as teaching certificates in a variety of fields. It is a recognized academic institution, accredited by the Council for Higher Education (CHE), and as a public institution is partially financed by the Planning and Budget Committee (PBC).
Approximately 3,500 students are enrolled at the college, 2,500 of whom are studying for academic degrees, and 1,000 of whom are studying in programs for professional certification, continuing studies programs, preparatory programs for completing high school matriculation certificates, and designated preparatory programs for students aiming to register for particular academic tracks.Boulder, Colorado
Boulder () is the home rule municipality that is the county seat and the most populous municipality of Boulder County, Colorado, United States. It is the state's 11th-most-populous municipality; Boulder is located at the base of the foothills of the Rocky Mountains at an elevation of 5,430 feet (1,655 m) above sea level. The city is 25 miles (40 km) northwest of Denver.The population of the City of Boulder was 97,385 people at the 2010 U.S. Census, while the population of the Boulder, CO Metropolitan Statistical Area was 294,567. Boulder is known for its association with gold seekers and for being the home of the main campus of the University of Colorado, the state's largest university. The city frequently receives high rankings in art, health, well-being, quality of life, and education.City council (Israel)
A city council (Hebrew: עִירִיָּה, Iriya) is the official designation of a city within Israel's system of local government.
City status may be granted by the Interior Minister to a municipality, usually a local council, whose population surpasses 20,000 and whose character is urban, defined as having areas zoned for distinct land use like residential, commercial, and industrial areas.
City mayors and members of the city councils are elected every five years.Emmendingen
Emmendingen is a town in Baden-Württemberg, capital of the district Emmendingen of Germany. It is located at the Elz River, 14 km (8.7 mi) north of Freiburg im Breisgau. The town contains more than 26,000 residents, which is the most in the Emmendingen district.Haner
Haner may refer to:
Or HaNer, a kibbutzim of Shaar HaNegev Regional Council, IsraelPeople with the surname Haner include:
Brian Haner, American guitarist
Brian Haner, Jr., better known as Synyster Gates, lead guitarist for Avenged Sevenfold
Georg Haner, German Lutheran theologist (see German Wikipedia)Hot Mobile
Hot Mobile (Hebrew: הוט מובייל, formerly known as Mirs Communications Ltd. until May 2012), is a wireless telecommunications company based in Israel and a subsidiary of Hot Telecommunication Systems Ltd. (HOT).
Hot Mobile provides nationwide wireless service using UMTS in the 2100Mhz band, with supplemented coverage through a domestic roaming agreement with Partner (until they reach full coverage). The company also operates a separate legacy network utilizing Integrated Digital Enhanced Network (iDEN) technology (in the 800Mhz SMR band) with PTT service that appeals mainly to businesses and large organizations.Jewish locality
A Jewish locality (Hebrew: יישוב יהודי, Yishuv Yehudi) is a class of settlement in Israel and the West Bank, referring to urban localities administered by regional councils. In 2012 there were 32 places classified as Jewish localities. The Central Bureau of Statistics divides them into two types by population; 2,000–4,999 residents and 5,000–9,999 residents.Localities numbering above 5,000 residents in Israel are typically given local council status. An exception is Atlit, a former local council, that was stripped of its status in 2003.Joseph Ginat
Joseph Ginat (Hebrew: יוסף גינת, March 6, 1936 – 2009) was an Israeli anthropologist, author, political advisor, and soldier.List of Palestinian rocket attacks on Israel in 2010
The following is a detailed list of Palestinian rocket and mortar attacks on Israel in 2010 from the Gaza Strip.
According to the Israel Security Agency's annual report, Palestinians carried out 150 rocket launches and 215 mortar launches at Israel during the year. This represented a decrease in both types of attacks compared to 2009, in which there were 569 rocket launches and 289 mortar launches.The report stated that Iran succeeded in smuggling 1,000 mortar shells and hundreds of short-range rockets into the Gaza Strip over the course of the year. The security agency also warned that the Sinai Desert was turning into Hamas's "backyard" for operations and storage of arms. 2010 saw two unique instances of Hamas firing rockets from the Sinai at the southern Israeli port city of Eilat.List of Palestinian rocket attacks on Israel in 2011
The following is a detailed list of Palestinian rocket and mortar attacks on Israel in 2011 from the Gaza Strip.
Over the course of 2011, 680 rockets, mortars and Grad missiles were fired from the Gaza Strip into Israel.List of Palestinian rocket attacks on Israel in 2013
The following is a detailed list of Palestinian rocket and mortar attacks on Israel in 2013. All of the attacks originated in the Gaza Strip, unless stated otherwise. For information pertaining to the wider conflict, see Arab–Israeli conflict and Israeli–Palestinian conflict. Over the year 52 rockets and 16 mortars were fired at Israel, the vast majority of which came from the Gaza strip. This was the fewest such attacks since 2001.List of terrorist incidents in February 2019
This is a list of some of the terrorist, alleged terrorist or suspected terrorist incidents which took place in February 2019, including incidents by violent non-state actors for political, religious, or ideological motives.List of terrorist incidents in May 2018
This is a list of some of the terrorist, alleged terrorist or suspected terrorist incidents which took place in May 2018, including incidents by violent non-state actors for political, religious, or ideological motives.Local council (Israel)
Local councils - (plural: מוֹעָצוֹת מְקוֹמִיּוֹת Mo'atzot Mekomiot / singular: מוֹעָצָה מְקוֹמִית Mo'atza Mekomit) are one of the three types of local government found in Israel, the other two being cities and regional councils. There are 265 local councils in Israel.Local councils should not be confused with local committees, which are lower-level administrative entities.Mitzpa
Mitzpa (Hebrew: מִצְפָּה) is a moshava in the Lower Galilee Regional Council, Israel. Located next to the Sea of Galilee and Tiberias, it falls under the jurisdiction of Lower Galilee Regional Council. In 2017 it had a population of 139.Neuwied
Neuwied (German pronunciation: [nɔʏˈviːt]) is a town in the north of the German state of Rhineland-Palatinate, capital of the District of Neuwied. Neuwied lies on the east bank of the Rhine, 12 km northwest of Koblenz, on the railway from Frankfurt am Main to Cologne. The town has 13 suburban administrative districts: Heimbach-Weis, Gladbach, Engers, Oberbieber, Niederbieber, Torney, Segendorf, Altwied, Block, Irlich, Feldkirchen, Heddesdorf and Rodenbach. The largest is Heimbach-Weis, with approximately 8000 inhabitants.
Founded by Count Frederick of Wied in 1653 as residence of the Lower County of Wied, Neuwied was located near the village of Langendorf, destroyed during the Thirty Years' War (1618–1648). It grew rapidly due to its religious tolerance. Among those who sought refuge here was a colony of Moravian Brethren.
Near Neuwied, one of the largest Roman castra on the Rhine has been excavated by archeologists.
In April 1797 the French, under General Louis Lazare Hoche, defeated the Austrians near Neuwied, this being their first decisive success in the French Revolutionary Wars.
Neuwied is the native town of paternal ancestors of John D. Rockefeller, traced to the 16th century and possible French Huguenot refugees. His father's line emigrated to the North American colonies, arriving in New York in 1710, the year of a massive immigration of nearly 2800 Palatine Germans refugees, whose transportation costs from London were covered by Queen Anne's British government. Neuwied was also the birthplace of William of Wied, who briefly held the title of King of Albania in 1914.Nir Tzvi
Nir Tzvi (Hebrew: נִיר צְבִי, lit. Zvi's Meadow; Arabic: نير تسفي) is a moshav in central Israel. Located near Lod, it falls under the jurisdiction of Sdot Dan Regional Council. In 2017 it had a population of 1,281.Regional Council
Regional Council may refer to:
Regional Council (Hong Kong), disbanded in 1999Regional council may refer to:
Regional council (Cameroon)
Regional council (France), the elected assembly of a region of France
Regional council (Israel)
Regional council (Italy), the parliament of a region of Italy
Regional councils of New Zealand
Regional councils in Scotland, units of local government abolished in 1996
Governing bodies of regional municipalities in Nova Scotia:
Cape Breton Regional Council
Halifax Regional Council
A type of local government area in AustraliaWürzburg (district)
Würzburg is a Landkreis (district) in the northwestern part of Bavaria, Germany.
Neighboring districts are (from the north, clockwise) Main-Spessart, Schweinfurt, Kitzingen, Neustadt (Aisch)-Bad Windsheim, and the district Main-Tauber in Baden-Württemberg. The city Würzburg is not part of the district, although it is completely enclosed by it.
Regional councils of Israel
|Judea and Samaria Area|
Administrative jurisdiction types of Israel