After the State of Israel was declared as independent, discussions began on the consideration of the Declaration as a constitution or just as an educational- historical text. In 1953, an Israeli communist newspaper, Kol Ha-Am (The Voice of the People) published fake news that stated that Israel would provide 200,000 soldiers to the US to fight against the Soviet Union. The Minister of Interior decided to close down the newspaper, accusing it of being a threat to public peace. The Supreme Court of Justice ruled that it was not clear that public peace was threatened, and since there was no law for this issue and there were two possible interpretations, the spirit of the Declaration of Independence was to be followed, which guaranteed freedom of speech. As we can see, when there is no existing law or jurisprudence as a reference, decisions are taken based on the spirit of the Declaration of Independence, although this is not a formal constitution. If there is a law that formally contradicts aspects of the Declaration section and that is not contrary to a superior law, then said law is above the Declaration of Independence. The following case confirms the explanation above. A couple from a kibbutz of the youth movement Hashomer Hatzair were married in front of two witnesses without a rabbi and without signing a religious document. In other words, they married their own way. The new Rogozinsky family requested that justice recognize their marriage. The decision was, that according to the Law of Religious Marriage Courts of 1953, the competent authority for all matters related to marriages and divorced is the Rabbinic Court, and therefore, even though it could be seen as unfair, the Rogozinsky family must marry in the rabbinate if they want their marriage to be recognized as legal.