The government is expected to approve a bill that will allow Israeli police to use advanced biometric cameras in public spaces at the government weekly meeting. In doing so, the government will regulate the use of Hawk's eye system, which defines the plates in the roads on the roads. This is a bill of government that was approved for the first time by the Bennett-Lapid government last year and is not developed because it went to Knesset elections. At that time, the draft has led to a critique of violation of confidentiality and fear of the use of brutal surveillance measures. The bill is now returning to the government's desk for a faster approval process for preparation for the response of the country to the Supreme Justice Court in two weeks in the face of the illegal use of the police. CCTV Security Street Camera How does the bill justify the use of public biometric systems? In the statement of the invoice, the police generally written to regulate the use of private cameras and biometric systems." According to the bill, special camera systems "is a useful and effective tool to reveal and prevent crime, to protect public order and to protect the public and the security." The bill adds that the systems compares the "processing capabilities of objects or people with the information entered into the system to help recognize the object or the photographic person". The draft really acknowledges that there is "more damage to those who are photographed to confidentiality than they need."