Israel is trying to find an early agreement with the United States before it goes to the United Nations to negotiate the creation of a school biometry system.
The Israeli Prime Minister’s Office and Education Ministry said Monday that they have been working to negotiate a draft agreement that will provide for a comprehensive school biometer system in Israel.
They also said the agreement will include an electronic biometric record system that will include all schools, including public and private.
The agreement will be drafted with the support of the United Kingdom and other partners, but it will not be a binding agreement.
The final agreement will have to be approved by the UN Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization.
The United States is also working with the Israeli government on the biometric plan, according to a U.S. official who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss it publicly.
Last week, the U.N. Educational, Science and Cultural Office (UNESCO) said it had approved a proposal by the U:S.
and the European Union to develop biometric systems for all schools.
But the European Commission, which will develop the system, has not said when it will announce its decision on a plan to put it into effect.
The United States and the EU are in negotiations on a biometric school system, with the two sides also in discussions on the possibility of using technology that would allow all schools to use their own systems.
Israel’s government and Education Minister Naftali Bennett announced last month that they are planning to introduce a system that would track students’ attendance, grades and attendance records.
Bennett said the idea is to give students access to information about the academic success and school attendance of their peers, in order to make sure their grades and graduation rates are being reported.
He also said there is an urgent need to change the way students learn.
In addition, the government said it would create an electronic database of students’ data and will make all schools use it.
The U.K. Education Secretary, Nicky Morgan, has also been working on biometric solutions for schools and students, and said last month she was optimistic that the European project would take off.
In April, she announced a pilot program that would start using biometric devices at the U of L and other universities in England and Wales.