How an Israeli judge made a sex audition sound more glamorous than it was
A judge in Israel’s southern Galilee has made an unusual request to a recording company that hired a man to sing the praises of his sex audition: Give him a highline degree in auditing.
An order by a court in the coastal city of Beit Shemesh came after a recording session with the musician’s wife in which he sang the praises to her of his audition.
The order said that he must perform at least three “major auditions” before becoming a certified auditor.
The man was allowed to continue his auditions but he was forbidden from speaking to the public about them, and the judge added that he cannot perform any auditions at his own expense.
The court order was posted on Facebook on Wednesday by the local branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Jewish Culture, which is representing the man, the music video artist and the company.
The judge in question, who was not identified by name, ordered that he do the following:First, the man must perform two major auditions: the first one at his home, the second one in Beit Shaul.
The judge said that it would be difficult for him to perform the second audition at home, because of the time restrictions, and that it could take up to three months to complete the first audition.
Second, he must write an account of his auditing sessions and his performance with the company, which he has not yet done.
Third, the court ordered that the man perform the two major interviews, in which the company asks him to rate the auditions he performed.
He must also provide information about his background and his professional experience.
In addition, the judge ordered that a recording be made of his interviews and the results of his “major audit.”
The man had to give the recordings to the company’s director, a recording engineer, and his wife, who then must write a detailed account of what he said and how it was presented to the judge.
After the man gave his recordings, the recordings were sent to the court for his opinion.
The musician’s lawyer, Yossi Moti, told The Jerusalem Mail on Wednesday that the judge made the order after hearing the man’s explanation for his audition and that the court order had not been a request for a high-profile endorsement.
“It is the judge’s decision,” Moti said.
“He does not want to be judged on his appearance, but on his performance, and he was very upset about the way the music was presented,” he said.
The woman who sang the man a duet of “The Voice” at the recording session told The Times of Israel that the singer had never auditioned before and that he did not even know the name of the company he was auditing for.
“They gave me a high line degree.
They told me that I was the perfect candidate to sing this, and I thought, well, that’s what you want to hear,” the woman said.
“I felt very uncomfortable.
I felt like I was being tricked.”
The woman also claimed that the company paid her $1,000 and that she had no idea about the auditing process.
She added that she was “not surprised” by the judge order.
“We have always been working together with the music industry to give quality music to the Jewish people,” she said.