Unknown individuals - probably settlers from the nearby settlement - have started working land that belongs to Azmout, a Palestinian village near Nablus. A protest has been launched.
Gideon Levy is a Haaretz columnist and a member of the newspaper's editorial board.
Levy joined Haaretz in 1982, and spent four years as the newspaper's deputy editor. He is the author of the weekly Twilight Zone feature, which covers the Israeli occupation in the West Bank and Gaza over the last 25 years, as well as the writer of political editorials for the newspaper.
Levy was the recipient of the Euro-Med Journalist Prize for 2008; the Leipzig Freedom Prize in 2001; the Israeli Journalists’ Union Prize in 1997; and The Association of Human Rights in Israel Award for 1996.
His new book, The Punishment of Gaza, has just been published by Verso Publishing House in London and New York.
If Israel had pursued peace along with its policy of hunting down weapons in the region, maybe there would be no room for criticism. But when heading off weapons supplies becomes the only aim, it prompts a burning question: By what right?
Nothing makes an Israeli happier than a good deal (honest or not). But who talks about education, our anti-democratic legislation or weapons exports?
A conversation with one of the relatively few Syrian residents of the Israeli Golan who is actively supporting the rebels who are fighting Assad's regime.
Rather than protecting the IDF, the new law will cement its image. An army that needs laws to prevent criticism of it is an army with a problem.
No single role model, not an intellectual, not a warrior, nor a politician. Class of 71, you children of the heart of the city and country: The group picture at the halfway point, is drab and depressing.
Until last week's 'price tag' incident, villagers in Akbara had not felt the effect of rising racism in neighboring Safed. But vandalism and graffiti saying 'don't touch our girls' was a stinging reminder Israel in 2013.
The fear campaign calling upon Obama to bomb Syria has one real goal in mind. It's not helping Syria's civilians. It's a strike on Iran.
The end of the world? Why? Arabs and Jews already live together today, but discrimination, inequality, past tensions, racism, nationalism and mutual fear hinder relations between them.
It's nearly two decades since the country held its first post-apartheid national election. Inequality and racism persist, but still, the country is an amazing success story.