Assassination is a foolish policy - Comment - Israel News | Haaretz Daily Newspaper
  • p.TextOutput { R static java.lang.String p.mt = 'com.polopoly.cm.app.policy.SingleValuePolicy'; R static java.lang.String p.publicInterfaces = 'com.polopoly.cm.app.policy.SingleValued'; R static java.lang.String p.beanClass = 'com.polopoly.cm.app.policy.SingleValuePolicy'; RW java.lang.String value = '0'; R transient java.lang.Object _data = 'com.polopoly.cm.app.policy.NumberInputPolicy'; },ModelStore=com.polopoly.model.ModelStoreInMap p.TextOutput { R static java.lang.String p.mt = 'com.polopoly.cm.app.policy.SingleValuePolicy'; R static java.lang.String p.publicInterfaces = 'com.polopoly.cm.app.policy.SingleValued'; R static java.lang.String p.beanClass = 'com.polopoly.cm.app.policy.SingleValuePolicy'; RW java.lang.String value = '0'; R transient java.lang.Object _data = 'com.polopoly.cm.app.policy.NumberInputPolicy'; },ModelStore=com.polopoly.model.ModelStoreInMap
    • Logios
    • 12.02.12 | 19:27 (IST)

    Assassination is usually a bad policy because the bullet (or bomb) is an equalizer. It is easy for Iran to send some tourist who will assassinate some Israeli academic nuclear physicist. Such people don't have state protection, their real protection is the ease at which similar revenge actions can happen.

    from the article: Iran rebukes Azerbaijan for allegedly aiding Israel's Mossad
    First published 19:03 12.02.12 | Last updated 19:03 12.02.12
Haaretz Headlines
A Palestinian farmer in the Jordan Valley.

Settlers to be removed from private Palestinian land

High Court ruled against Jordan Valley settlers farming over 5,000 dunams of private land since the 1990s.

The West Bank settlement of Alon Shvut, following the shooting attack on June 29, 2015.

Israeli soldier lightly wounded in suspected attack

IDF forces open fire on a speeding car that hit a soldier outside a military outpost in the West Bank.

An evening of song and unity in honor of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. at The Bayit

Has U.S. Modern Orthodoxy reached its breaking point?

The most influential Jewish community in America is in deep crisis. Will the different streams of Modern Orthodoxy go their separate ways? A special report from New York.

Plants.

'If we don't learn from plants, we're in trouble'

Prof. Daniel Chamovitz, a U.S.-born expert on plant genetics, explains why our lives depend on plants, even though we take them for granted.