Rise in troop deployment in the West Bank and large number of detainees since the wave of terror erupted two months ago could explain the surge, IDF says.
- Bulgarian police end check at Sofia airport, explosive not found (Reuters)
- Explosion at Istanbul metro station believed to have been caused by power transformer (Reuters)
- Istanbul municipality says trains suspended at one metro station after loud noise (Reuters)
- About 2,500 asylum seekers now jailed in Holot the highest since its establishment (Haaretz)
- Netanyahu: Israel operates in Syria occasionally (Haaretz)
- Obama says despite challenges, thinks climate change can be solved (Reuters)
- EU commits 350 million euros in aid for displaced Syrians (DPA)
- Governor: Seven Kurdish militants killed in clashes with Turkish forces (Reuters)
- Diplomats: NATO to invite Montenegro to join alliance (AP)
- Italy, Kosovo police arrest four jihadist suspects (Reuters)
- Obama urges Turkey, Russia to set tension aside, focus on ISIS (AP)
- Palestinian woman who tried to stab officer near Einav in the West Bank dies (Haaretz)
- Israel aims new HIV campaign at asylum seekers from Eritrea and Sudan (Haaretz)
- Obama urges lower tensions between Russia, Turkey (AP)
- Explosion kills three children, wounds 12 in north Afghanistan (AP)
The meteoric rise and devastating fall of Knesset Member Yinon Magal cast a glaring spotlight on a major problem in modern Israeli politics – and Israeli society in general.
It is still not clear what happened to Ernst Haffner, who wrote 'Blood Brothers' in 1932 and disappeared, or why the Nazis burned his seemingly nonpolitical book about youth in 1930s' Germany.
Horrifying details of how athletes were beaten and, in one case, castrated told to family members only 20 years later. Widows of two Olympians break silence in New York Times interview.
A family revelation changed the life of Jill Soloway, a writer and director in search of her own creation.
Local news agency says it was a hand-made cluster bomb, shows footage of van with large holes in its windshield.
After studying thousands of brains using MRI and examining subjects' personalities the researchers found that 'none of us really matches the stereotype' of male or female brain.