The top 8 headlines you might have missed / Haaretz Newsline, August 28
From Lieberman inviting Morsi to the court's ruling on the death of Rachel Corrie, Haaretz sums up the top headlines from Israel, the Middle East, and the Jewish world.
Foreign Minister Avigdor Lieberman said that if Egypt's President Mohammed Morsi is serious about peace with Israel he should visit.
Haifa District Court rejected accusations that Israel was at fault over the death of American activist Rachel Corrie, who was crushed by an army bulldozer during a 2003 pro-Palestinian demonstration in Gaza.
Egypt's new Islamist president, preparing to make his debut on the stage of world diplomacy with an initiative over the Syrian crisis, called on President Bashar Assad's allies to help lever the Syrian leader out of power.
Iran said it has no plans to show its nuclear sites to diplomats visiting Tehran for this week's Non-Aligned Movement summit, despite an earlier offer by a deputy foreign minister.
The state demanded that the West Bank outpost of Migron must be vacated in the next few days, in accordance with Israel’s High Court ruling.
The news that Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu had requested permission to make changes to his investment portfolio but withdrew the request when it was put on the cabinet's agenda, has elicited exactly the kind of reaction that he was presumably trying to avoid.
Two masked men attacked and wounded a 67-year-old Palestinian shepherd in a cave village in the South Hebron hills, as he was grazing his flock near the village. He was rushed to hospital in Hebron with wounds in the neck and fingers, and with possible head fractures.
The owners of a men's clothing store in the Indian state of Gujarat are being urged to change the name from Hitler.