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How to fix Jerusalem’s street furniture

Israel’s capital has long been plagued by its own traffic problems, with many Israelis commuting by car or bus.

Now the city has a new problem, with its street furniture.

The capital’s residents are taking matters into their own hands.

Some residents have set up small kiosks, kiosks for the residents to take their furniture and sell it online, and they’ve also started selling the pieces on Etsy for $1,500 a piece.

The kiosks are located around Jerusalem’s main streets, and are a welcome alternative to the city’s notorious traffic jams, according to Al Jazeera.

One kiosk owner, whose identity has not been revealed, said he wanted to take the kiosks in and help out the city residents, as they are a bit difficult to navigate.

“It’s a lot easier to buy a piece from one person and take it home,” the kiosk’s owner told Al Jazeera, adding that they sell for $500 a pair and can be sold for anywhere between $3,000 and $5,000.

“A lot of people don’t want to live in Jerusalem, so this is a chance to help them out,” he added.

The city has struggled with the city streets in recent years.

The number of cars has doubled, with cars in the city averaging nearly 15 people per vehicle, according a 2013 study by the Jerusalem Urban Mobility Authority.

And while there are plenty of places for people to go shopping and eat, many locals say it’s hard to get to and from their homes, let alone to work.

The new kiosks will allow the residents of Jerusalem to take out their furniture, which can then be sold online for $2,000, or sold at an even higher price.

Jerusalem residents can purchase their furniture from a kiosk on a large wooden platform at the entrance to Jerusalem’s Old City, on the western side of the city.

A man checks out the kiosking platform at a kiosking site in Jerusalem’s ancient Old City on Sunday.

Jericho’s kiosk is located on the site of a previous kiosk, on one of Jerusalem’s streets.

It was a popular spot for visitors to the Old City before it was demolished in the 1967 Six Day War.

It’s not the first time that a kiosky has been set up in Jerusalem.

The kiosk in Nabi Saleh, which was located in the Old Town area, is another one.

A kiosk for the public on the eastern side of Jerusalem.

According to the Jerusalem Post, the kioskers have been around since 2013.

A local shopkeeper told the newspaper that they offer a wide variety of items, including furniture and bedding.

The shopkeeper, who did not want to be named, told the paper that they are popular among locals who want to get rid of the pieces and sell them online.

He said that he sells the pieces at prices ranging from $2 to $2.5, depending on the type of item.

“We sell furniture for around $300,” he said.