A single state is a utopia, the dean of Israeli journalism said – one that would end in a civil war with the Palestinians marked by murder and terrorism
Israel's right, which prides itself on its realism regarding the peace process, has become surprisingly optimistic about the possibility of coexistence
Two Israeli scholars shed light on the Sephardi Jews whose perspectives were left out of the 1917 Balfour Declaration
The movement must decide whether it’s for peace with Israel, or peace without Israel
Likud MK: No chance any progress will be made with the Palestinians because of Trump’s visit
As it is, too much of Israel is poor and undereducated. Annexing the West Bank would make the problem many times worse.
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.
'United Israel' would mean perpetual civil war, apartheid and socioeconomic implosion. Annexation would sully the people – Jews and Arabs alike.
In a typical Anglo-Saxon speech there’s always a villain. In John Kerry's it was Netanyahu's kingdom of evil.
After World War II, a group of idealistic Americans, believers in peace, sought a rapprochement with the Kremlin rather than a confrontation. Sound familiar?
Racism and chauvinism, regardless of which side they come from, destroy every bit of gray matter in the human brain
Anyone ever expecting Israel to end the occupation, either voluntarily or via international pressure, needs to think again. We are on course to become a binational state, and Jews should plan accordingly.
You can’t argue that the Palestinians aren’t an integral part of greater Israel; occupied and dispossessed, but integral.
The two-state solution is dead. The alternative? Jews and Arabs should be Israelis together.
An answer to the minister who has come this close to accusing me of treason.
The left must recognize the brutal reality of the wider region, while the center must stop the cynicism and propose an exciting third way to end the occupation.
A single state would bury both the Palestinian national movement and the Zionist vision. People who view the boycott as 'saving Israel from itself' might find themselves living in a Masada.
Some inquiries about the Israeli condition as we sit down to matza and the rest. The answers about the right wing, the Palestinians and Startup Nation aren’t all that uplifting.
The next election will be a choice between the right wing and security – between the Greater Land of Israel of blood, fire and smoke and a strong, sovereign Israeli state.
The debate must begin to shift now. No more proclaiming 'two states' and 'Jewish state.' The task now is to make it just.
In a speech harshly critical of Israel, John Kerry warned that current trends in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict are leading to a one-state reality.
Einstein felt his relationship to the Jewish people to be his 'strongest human bond,' one that transcended religion as well as the anti-Semitism that Nazis and their sympathizers leveled against him.
On the secret alliance between President Reuven Rivlin and Arab MK Basel Ghattas.
Those who really love this land understand that it belongs to two peoples. Now, before it is too late, what measures must be taken to allow them to share it?
A huge sword hangs over Herzl’s vision. To counteract it, we have no choice but to separate from the Palestinians and draw permanent and defensible borders.
A vision of a Greater Israel in which Israeli citizenship is granted to those Palestinians who desire it could help shake off some of the obsolete and fossilized clichés, and stir new and creative thinking.
Palestinians in the West Bank and Gaza Strip, and beyond, could look over the wall for leadership and political agency.