Well-known West Bank cartoonist denies image in cartoon is the Prophet; newspaper apologizes and orders inquiry.
Amira Hass is the Haaretz correspondent for the Occupied Territories.
Born in Jerusalem in 1956, Hass joined Haaretz in 1989, and has been in her current position since 1993. As the correspondent for the territories, she spent three years living in Gaza, which served of the basis for her widely acclaimed book, "Drinking the Sea at Gaza." She has lived in the West Bank city of Ramallah since 1997.
Hass is also the author of two other books, both of which are compilations of her articles.
A young Palestinian tells me he wants the Israelis to rule directly as they did before the Oslo Accords. He can’t remember how it was back then.
Since the beginning of 2015, Israeli authorities destroyed 77 structures, displacing 110 Palestinians.
The army barricades the village after each report of rock-throwing, but residents say Israel simply wants their land.
Following a violent protest and rising political tension, the danger of internal violent conflict becomes ever more possible, which only adds to the local populaces' reasons to fear.
The long-running case of an illegal land transfer in northern Israel vividly illustrates the two sets of standards in operation here.
Unlike a few individuals, they channel their wrath and loathing into nonviolent action like the BDS and ICC movements.
A word of advice to the International Criminal Court: Law enforcement officers who don't put settlers on trial for attacking Palestinians must also be considered suspects.
The Kaabneh tribe was moved to the area 30 years ago. Nonetheless, the evacuation order issued Monday refers to a 'new incursion' onto state land.
Palestinians are saying that the terrorist operation in the kosher supermarket, which was carried supposedly on their behalf, only caused them more harm.