U.S. spy agency marked Sharon as the next prime minister, forecast the Palestinian uprising and believed the settlements were reversible
As the Day of Remembrance for Israel’s fallen soldiers approaches, let us acknowledge that since the futile, 18-year war in Lebanon, Israeli society has made it a point not to engage in national soul-searching about what it did.
This is gang war, in which each camp sees corruption only when political rivals are doing it.
What's new – and what isn't – in Trump's statement on Israel's settlement building.
Despite four leaders dying in the past decade, the commemoration budget hasn't risen in ten years.
Are there no reporters from the right who have anything to say about a prime minister who gets hundreds of thousands of shekels in benefits from tycoons?
Funds earmarked for erecting and completing communal structures in fast-growing Be'er Ganim and Nitzan.
How the Netanyahus run their homes is important, but the media should be paying attention to serious improprieties in another realm.
The prime minister has a legacy to choose from: Will he resign like Yitzhak Rabin or let his beloved take the rap like Ariel Sharon?
Democracy and freedom are not just measured on a fixed scale, but also against our expectations, and Israeli democracy has been exemplary.