Tzipi Livni is an unusual and admirable phenomenon in Israeli politics. She’s a serious, clearheaded woman who grew up in the right, but whose head and heart are in the right place.
A regional alliance against Iran is also possible, she said, but it requires progress in negotiations with the Palestinians, and 'anyone who is selling anything else is selling fake news.'
Senior politicians from Likud and Habayit Hayehudi parties praise the Zionist Union leader, who could be the first Israeli to serve as UN under-secretary general.
Officials in UN believe offer to name Livni under-secretary-general is a deal: U.S. will go back on its block of ex-Palestinian premier's UN job, in return Livni's position will be okayed by Security Council.
Twenty years, 12 affairs, three attorney generals, two state comptrollers – and no indictments.
If Benjamin Netanyahu hoped, as he recently stated, to bask in one day of praise, Israel's state watchdog is not about to supply it.
Tycoons, politicians, senior officers and criminals used to form the inner circles of some leading rabbis; now they meet in prison.
Bill Clinton joins the thousands of people from all over the country who came to bid farewell to Shimon Peres, the late Israeli statesman.
The struggle over the character of Israeli society does not pass through conferences in New York or Washington, but through a subsidized swimming pool in the Galilee or in a Haifa suburb, in which Arabs aren’t welcome.
Ehud Barak and Tzipi Livni meet on sidelines of Clinton Global Initiative; while latter aims to unite center and left, former plans political comeback.