JERUSALEM - Far right activists Baruch Marzel, Baruch Ben Yossef, and Itamar Ben Gvir have been denied permission to enter the Temple Mount by Jerusalem Police. A spokesman for Jerusalem Police Chief Ilan Franco said the decision would be in force “until further notice.” He also said police would continue to monitor the situation. Right-wing activists, meanwhile slammed the decision. “It’s discrimination, plain and simple,” one activist said. “Let’s watch them tell Waqf officials they can’t go in.” Police initiate talks with senior Palestinians At the same time, Jerusalem police launched an investigation after stickers saying, “(assassinated Prime Minister Yitzhak) Rabin is waiting for Sharon" appeared in right-wing strongholds. The investigation will attempt to identify the source of the sticker, and determine whether it constitutes incitement. Also this week, Jerusalem police began talks with senior Palestinians from East Jerusalem to discuss recent reports of right-wing provocations at the Temple Mount. In recent weeks, posters have been seen around Jerusalem calling for “tens of thousands” of Jews to march on the Temple Mount to mark the beginning of the Hebrew month of Nissan on April 10. Police say they have received no formal request for such a march, and say any such request would be debated on its own merits. They add than any approval would only be within the context of the current rules governing such visits. Current regulations provide for visits on specific days and times, and only in small groups. Muslim officials say the posters are a “provocation.” Police spokesmen added they are ready to prevent any and all disturbances on the Temple Mount, and will react swiftly and strongly to any such attempt.