Two new projects seek to stop the dramatic drop in water levels at the world's lowest point.
The Dead Sea toothcarp, a rare species of fish found nowhere else in the world, is in trouble.
Wearing protective snorkels, swimmers from around the world made their way from Jordan to Israel, across one of the earth's saltiest bodies of water.
Its water level drops a meter every year, but there’s still no plan to stop Israel’s greatest environmental disaster.
With new exhibition opening in Tel Aviv, famed American artist, who photographed nude volunteers alongside sinkholes at Mineral Beach over weekend, spoke of his special bond with Dead Sea.
Desalination has eased the water shortage, but continued drought, over-pumping and the needs of a growing population are playing havoc with the country’s ecology.
Hot and dry sharav conditions come after hottest April in 130 years; more than 400 have required medical attention since the heat wave began on Saturday.
The Project is estimated to cost $400 million.
Israel Opportunity says Hatrurim license contains between 7-11 million barrels of oil, announces plan to develop area quickly.