The top 8 headlines you might have missed / Haaretz Newsline November 10
From Israel voting to demolish a Bedouin village in favor a new Jewish one, to the arrest of an alleged organized crime boss, Haaretz brings you the top 8 headlines you might have missed.
A delegation of senior U.S. officials is set to arrive in Jerusalem to update the Netanyahu government on the weekend talks in Geneva about Iran's nuclear program.
Amid U.S.-Israel disagreements on Iranian nuclear deal, Anti-Defamation League director Abraham Foxman said Sunday morning that U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry's "outrageous behavior" and "chutzpah" will unite American Jews.
Israel's ministers voted in a special cabinet session to demolish Umm al-Hiran, an unauthorized Bedouin village, and replace it with a religious Jewish community. The village's future is the subject of a Supreme Court case, which is scheduled to be heard next week.
The police arrested crime boss Shalom Domrani Saturday night on suspicion of involvement in several cases of extortion in the Negev city of Netivot, along with six other purported members of his organization.
The Shin Bet security service has refused Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's request to get involved in investigating the bombing of a Tel Aviv prosecutor's vehicle last week, for fear of having to reveal their operational methods should the case go to court.
The Israeli cabinet is expected to approve Yisrael Beiteinu leader Avigdor Lieberman's reinstatement as foreign minister following his acquittal last week on charges of fraud and breach of trust, despite calls from the left to keep him out of the minister's seat.
In an 11th hour bid to get NIS 2 billion in "trapped profits," Israel Tax Authority is making supreme efforts to convince three major Israeli companies to pay taxes on accumulated profits that are the product of a law that encouraged firms to invest in Israel and defer payment of taxes in the process.
Syria's opposition is edging toward agreeing to international peace talks in Geneva but wants approval from fighters inside the country first, in order to give the process more legitimacy.