What you need to know about the ankle monitor, the police say

Police in a western town have been accused of misusing their authority to detain an activist with an ankle monitor.

The activist, who has been a vocal critic of Israeli policies, has been in a wheelchair since her father died in an Israeli air strike on Gaza in 2014.

She had been unable to work since then due to a spinal injury.

She told Al Jazeera that the activists were acting unlawfully.

The local police have charged a local lawyer with violating the court order that required her to be in a state of “total and complete disability” while she was in custody.

She said she was not a criminal and the police had a right to take her to court.

“The law does not recognize disability and there is no such thing as a disability,” she said.

The local police chief has said the police are not trying to prevent people from exercising their right to protest.

The activists have been held in detention and questioned by police officers.

A local court ruled on Friday that the local police had acted unlawfully by using force against the activist.

The judge said the arrest and detention of the activist violated the court’s order, but she did not rule on whether the police violated the rights of the activists.

In a statement, the local prosecutor’s office said it was investigating the charges against the local officers, adding that it would not intervene in the case.

The activists’ case was first raised in July after the police detained an activist and his lawyer, Tamar Shaked, for refusing to leave the police station.

The activist’s lawyer said the officers arrested him without justification and then released him without charge.

The case has drawn attention to the rights to freedom of expression, association and assembly and the right to peaceful assembly, according to Amnesty International.

The group also said that the detention of activists violates international law.

In the statement, Shaked’s lawyer called on the Israeli authorities to release the activists, saying the government’s policies were in violation of international human rights law.

“This is a clear violation of our rights and human rights laws,” he said.

Amnesty International said the activists’ detention violated their right “to peaceful assembly and freedom from arbitrary arrest and imprisonment” and their right of peaceful assembly was being violated by the police.

“These are the most basic rights for all people to enjoy in their daily lives,” said Daniel Bekele, the group’s Middle East director.

“We urge the Israeli government to immediately release the detainees immediately and unconditionally.”