Show just won Tony for Best Play, but there is little resemblance to what actually happened, says Israeli legal adviser to the talks
The show, a Tony front-runner, with seven nominations including for Best Play, turns the spotlight on the unlikely back story of the 1993 Palestinian-Israeli peace agreement
Itamar Rabinovich, the late prime minister's ambassador to Washington, details why Rabin preferred peace with Assad over the Palestinians, in his new book, 'Yitzhak Rabin: Soldier, Leader, Statesman.'
25 years following the signing of the peace accords, a Broadway play centered on the Norwegian negotiation coordinators to be adapted for the screen
Walid Daka, suspected of smuggling cell phones into jail, has a blood disease and is not supposed to be left alone. Prison service says he gets medical supervision 'like all prisoners.'
A.B. Yehoshua toes the line by subdividing the Palestinians into various categories and thus overlooks their general predicament.
A familiar historical outcry about slain Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin arises from the pages of this excellent book: If only he had gone all the way with peace.
Putin isn’t lying. Trump doesn’t lie. Nor does Netanyahu. They don't refer to any reality. They create it.
Petitioners asked for the names of the archaeologists and a list of their finds - the court said no, though the Oslo accords stipulate that Israel must inform Palestinians of all excavations.
The quest for peace should find its bearings in 2017 with leaders, voices and a language part of the present and future, not just the past.