Row over whether the victims' bones should be retrieved from Danube River reveals larger debate over how the Jewish community should approach Orban's government
Even though Netanyahu has acted cynically, can one ignore the fact that under his governance, the socio-ethnic fabric of the public domain has changed beyond recognition?
I've always hoped that the second or third generation of Jews from Muslim countries, remembering their forebears contribution to Islams Golden Age, would be a bridge from Israel to the Muslim world
An interviewee in a new documentary series about Mizrahi Jews tells Haaretz about life’s challenges both in France and the old-new country
It seems like early elections are approaching. It also seems that, once again, the parties will ignore the intolerable inequality between Mizrahim and Ashkenazim
It's easy to cluck with disapproval at south Tel Aviv's Mizrahi population when hardly any of these self-righteous writers or spokespeople have ever even seen an asylum seeker
We can't wait for the perfect politician who will speak and act precisely as we would like in all areas. In the push for cultural justice, Miri Regev is all there is
Education Minister Naftali Bennett crowed this week about the wonderful opportunities Israel’s children have. In fact, it's not a matter of choice at all.
The Ashkenazi-Zionist propaganda machine strives to convince us that Arabs and Arab Jews are the barrier keeping us from progress and prosperity
The more you delve into Mizrahi Jewish history, the more you understand what a real alternative it is, one that could help to neutralize the Israeli fear machine
The prime minister is telling the Europeans he'll stop the Arabization of Europe, just as he signals he'll favor Israeli Jews with European roots
How long will the discourse use tools that most people, Ashkenazi and Mizrahi, can’t understand?
That so few Jews of Middle Eastern or North African origin have advanced in Israeli academia is a sad reflection of systematic, if unintended, discrimination.
Ashkenazi Zionism has always known how to foment trouble, in order to continue holding the reins of power.
The characteristics Uri Avnery attributes to the Mizrahi and Ashkenazi camps seem to come from the 1950s: They embody a wealth of arrogance, ignorance, racism and stereotyping.
We learned from the Elor Azaria case that only after we get rid of the occupation will we be able to devote our intellectual and social resources to healing the great schism in the nation.
Names they might choose instead include Chen, Mor and Tal, while many of the country's ubiquitous Cohens and Levys are also eager to make a fresh start.
Yona Metzger also ordered to pay $1.32 million as part of plea bargain.
Ethnicity was often key criterion for would-be adoptive parents.
The Zionist left thinks it's better to hand power over to the right rather than allow a Moroccan like Amir Peretz to win, because if he does, what will become of us? | Opinion
Mizrahim should criticize the likes of hard-line Culture Minister Miri Regev if they disagree with her. That’s how every strong movement does it.
School principals skip Knesset Education Committee meeting, argue that state cannot compel them to accept students of Middle Eastern descent.
A political pressure group's use of a scapegoat, which channels the violence, is a classic tactic intended to create social cohesion and gather political power.
Israeli researcher of French immigrants says he discovered a wave of immigration unlike any other - meet the Boeing aliyah: Jews who moved to Israel but work in France.
It is too easy to just pin the blame for inequalities in our education system on the government. If we want our children to receive a good education, parents and children must assume responsibility, too.
Under the leadership of Benjamin Netanyahu, messianic nationalists from his Likud party, the Habayit Hayehudi party and movements similar to them in spirit are unraveling the seams of Israeli society.
The news is not in noting that Ashkenazi children disappeared in the same period as the children of immigrants from Yemen, the Balkans and the Middle East - rather, the great drama is in exposing the scope of the phenomenon.
Haaretz receives new reports about sets of twins born in Israel, where one baby stayed in the hospital and was never seen again. 'Could my brother be alive'? asks a surviving sibling.
When I read the recent series of Ofer Aderet's reports about the disappearance of children in Israel, I begin to ask myself: Where is Dan? Are you alive?
It was always known that roughly a thousand of Yemenite children disappeared in the 50s, but Haaretz report has revealed Ashkenazi children 'disappeared' as well. Now, in wake of report, new families have come forward.