The Israeli army’s tax exemption will be available for eclipse season for the first time, under a new law signed by the government.
The army will begin to apply for a tax exemption to cover the cost of eclipse-related activities during the period July 4 to September 21, the Israeli Army’s public information service announced.
The exemptions will cover military-related expenses, equipment, clothing, meals and entertainment.
This will enable the IDF to better provide the country’s citizens with the necessary equipment for the eclipse.
The exemption will not be available to the general public, as it is the military’s responsibility to cover such expenses.
The IDF will be able to exempt itself from taxes in the event of an eclipse.
In addition to the tax exemption offered to soldiers and their families, it will also be possible to apply to the army for tax exemption as well.
The bill provides for an exemption for those who attend or attend to the funeral or memorial of a military member, and for those visiting the cemetery of a soldier or their relatives.
This exemption will apply to eclipse-season activities for the duration of the eclipse, as well as to any other eclipse-year activities.
The exemption will expire at the end of October, 2019.
The Jerusalem Post reported earlier this month that a special exemption would be offered to eclipse goths who are in uniform, as the IDF will not charge them any taxes.
The goths will be eligible for a free ticket to the eclipse ceremony.
The goths, which will be among the most popular goths in Israel, have long sought to be exempted from taxes due to their participation in a public event.
In the last two years, the number of eclipse goth bands attending the military ceremony has risen from a few hundred to thousands, and more than half of them have been in uniform.
The new law was signed by Defense Minister Avigdor Liberman on Wednesday, according to the official Hebrew-language army statement.
The tax exemption allows for the army to provide the necessary necessities for eclipse-like events, including food, clothing and a vehicle.
It also allows for military-themed activities to be held in public spaces.
In a separate statement, the army said that it will provide the IDF with the opportunity to apply as soon as possible for a waiver of its taxation obligations, which would cover eclipse-induced expenses, including uniforms and other military-branded items.
The military will not collect any tax from eclipse-goers, according the statement.
However, the IDF is not exempt from its tax bill, which is due at the beginning of the month.
The cost of the exemption is currently being collected by the military and will be reimbursed by the state, the statement said.
The exemptions were previously announced in 2016, after a series of eclipses and meteor showers, including the 2015 Supermoon.
In the previous years, Israel’s economy was severely hit by a severe economic depression following the solar eclipse of July 4, 2016.
The country also saw the economic downturn that began during the 2016 Israeli elections and lasted until May of that year.
Israel’s economy has recovered slightly from that downturn, and the economy is expected to grow at an annual rate of 6.4 percent this year, according data from the Ministry of Economy and Trade.
The economy, however, is still projected to grow by only 3.5 percent in 2019, according a government forecast.