Whether the younger generation stays or leaves will determine Israel's fate
Anyone who thinks Israel and the developed world are converging regarding health care should think again. The time has come for a different allocation of the limited national budget
Israel ranks last in the OECD in terms of students' inability to plan ahead or understand the consequences of their decisions.
The demographic and national-defense paradigms that still frame much of the Israeli debate are archaic: They ignore that even without the millions of poorly skilled and educated Palestinians, Israel is on an unsustainable socioeconomic trajectory.
Leaving Israel on daylight saving time for the entire year would resolve the weekend issue immediately.
The lower housing prices we were promised won’t come from ignoring basic economics.
At least half of Israel’s children already today - Arab Israelis and ultra-Orthodox Jews - receive an education at a level that is below that in many Third World countries.
The time has come to redirect the NIS 7 billion that is currently being spent on child benefits.
A Third World economy like the kind Israel is heading toward ¬ cannot support a First World army. That's why we need an alternative to Plesner's proposals on drafting the ultra-Orthodox.
When the gauge is the number of Nobel science laureates per capita this decade, Israel is in a league of its own: The number of Israeli science laureates per million citizens is three times greater than in the countries that follow Israel in the rankings.