How Jerusalem's mayor is deepening ultra-Orthodox and secular division in the city
Sure, classes provided by ultra-nationalist, religious groups are free babysitting. So what if the kid comes home afraid her father will die because he doesn’t observe Shabbat?
Such a political party would look after its constituents by securing state funding, using the impressive — yes, impressive — tactics taught to us by our ultra-Orthodox mentors
Antonio Ungar met his Palestinian wife, writer Zahiye Kundos, in Iowa. To be with her in Israel, he first had to prove he had Jewish relatives who perished in the Holocaust. His next task was to adopt her religion – Islam.
How did it come about that I, who grew up in the supposedly mixed city of Haifa, never made a genuine effort to learn that language?
“I could have been a terrific lesbian,” I once told my straight friend Ruthie. “But a hitch occurred: I am attracted to men.
I have only three reasons to wax nostalgic for Jerusalem: three magical days in 1992, when my children and I were trapped in frost.
From the comfort of her Galilee village, the writer explores life and death, humans and felines, and Israel and Costa Rica.
Let's hope I come out of it safely this time too, writes Haaretz columnist Neri Livneh.
Thoughts on famous singers and infamous behavior in the wake of the Eyal Golan affair.