The ambitious project was announced by Western leaders during the G20 summit in New Delhi this past weekend.
The line will cease operating three hours before Shabbat and only operate for 45 minutes on Saturday evenings.
Several Jewish sources point to the success of this project as an essential part of geula (redemption).
The line, which is to run from Kiryat Shmona to Eilat, could in the future link Israel to Saudi Arabia and the Gulf.
All of these upgrades will soon be used for the purpose of allowing millions of Jews from around the globe to quickly and easily visit the Temple and to fulfill their biblical obligation.
After Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu ordered Sabbath construction work halted on Israel’s railroad lines, Israeli parliament descended into crisis and hundreds of thousands of commuters were affected.
The plan details five stops for the cable car, including one near the Old City’s Dung Gate, one on the Mount of Olives, and another at Gethsemane, a Christian holy site near the Mount of Olives.
Current Israeli law allows any employee to refuse to work on Shabbat.
An Israeli company has literally reinvented the wheel, with incredible results.