Since 1985, for example, Israel is the world’s largest exporter of drones, responsible for about 60 percent of the global market, trailed by the US, whose market share is under 25 percent.
Its customers are everywhere — Russia, South Korea, Australia, France, Germany and Brazil.
For her, there is no higher concept than music as an analgesic—or, as she puts it, music that “eases the ride.
Because that’s what I needed while creating it,” she says, puffing away.
"A woman simply loses all value and becomes an object, not even a complete object.”The artists did not answer a Huffington Post request for comment about the specifics of their message.
The answer, I believe, is a combination of a number of national characteristics unique to Israel.Hundreds of brothels operating illegally in Tel Aviv are reportedly responsible for the cards strewn about city sidewalks, the Jerusalem Post reported.Advertising sex services is against the law as well.“All the fragments of women that are on the floor, people are stepping on them, they see it, and there is no longer any value to it," Borian told The Times of Israel.I, of course, do not mind, and it’s in fact the perfect way to start our conversation: We are discussing the 20-year-old singer and beat-maker’s first EP, released today, a hazy affair called , in reference to both its hippie-dippie themes and what the artist would like her audience to do while listening.As the title of the EP suggests, Barashi is hoping that her music will inspire some good times for those who need it most.