What I'm about to say will be grossly unfair. But if young people don't find ways to fix this ungodly mess they had no hand in making, 'Death to Israel' will definitely begin at home. It already has
Israel Conference on Peace
The Palestinian president will tell the Israeli premier not to miss the opportunity presented by President Trump, in a speech for Monday's Israel Conference on Peace
Since taking office in July 2014, Rivlin has spoken passionately in favor of greater equality in Israel and has been one of the foremost advocates for the country's Arab minority.
Survey presented joint Haaretz-OFJCC conference shows most Israeli Jews favor dividing Jerusalem.
At the Haaretz Conference for Peace this year, even under the conditions of Siberian cold, there was a scent of the good old days, when it turned out that there’s a new star.
Haaretz speaks to former U.S. ambassador Martin Indyk, journalist Peter Beinart, ex-Mossad chief Efraim Halevy, MK Aida Touma-Suleiman and New Israel Fund President Talia Sasson.
Despite the mollifying declarations by its foreign minister, Sweden's government won't unconditionally condemn Palestinian terror attacks on Israeli civilians.
WATCH: Aida Touma-Suleiman, Joint Arab List MK: Why Are We Asked to Condemn Only Palestinian Violence?
The longtime anti-violence activist explains how Arab women can make a special contribution toward the peace processes, and why she believes BDS is legitimate and not anti-Semitic.
Despite the absence of a peace process, Beinart tells Haaretz, there's no chance a one-state solution offers any future for Israelis or Palestinians.
The head of the liberal NGO explains why the right wing is so eager to paint her group as anti-Israel; adds: it's the democratic right of Israeli NGOs to receive foreign funding.
Clinton had even more drive to pursue peace after the Israeli prime minister died, former U.S. ambassador tells Haaretz.
Former U.S. envoy tells Haaretz editor-in-chief Aluf Benn that peace process today is all but doomed by the lack of trust.
Peter Beinart's remarks at Haaretz's Israel Conference on Peace.
MK Ayman Odeh at Israel Peace Conference: We Need to Free Both Israelis and Palestinians From Occupation
Follow all the discussions, speeches and interviews from Haaretz's second Conference on Peace - live from Tel Aviv.
Peace is still in the interests of both peoples, still supported by both peoples, still wished for by both peoples. But a new approach is required.
Prince Turki al-Faisal, Saudi Arabia’s longtime intelligence chief and still an insider, insists that the Arab Peace Initiative can bring Israel acceptance in the region. But the political will has to come from the Jewish state.
After so many years of setbacks, we must spare no effort to bring the sides back to meaningful negotiations.
My generation has been a massive political failure, but with the Zionist project being driven toward oblivion, the time has come not to hate, complain or criticize, but to act.
As I sit amid the cornfields of Illinois, I realize that it’s really not that complicated: If there was genuine desire on the Israeli side, so many of our problems could be solved.
Palestinians must seek out any path that will help us rid ourselves of the present political reality.
In an age in which it is possible to forecast the mortality rate of a given population solely by analyzing Twitter messages, why are outdated tools still being used to try to understand Israeli-Palestinian relations?
Those who wish to advance the peace process should ask whether a solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict involves risks that neither side is willing to take.
Can the peace camp reboot its principles, while insisting the Palestinians also hold themselves accountable for their actions?
Even though the majority of the Israeli political leadership is against a binational state solution, the Palestinians and their many supporters see it as an opportunity.
The essential key to any future settlement lies in starting to consolidate trust between the two sides in the present.
I have no illusions that genuine peace between us and the Palestinians could be made if only the sides would show ‘a little’ flexibility in their positions. Sadly, real peace requires real catastrophe.
The lack of political will from Israeli and Palestinian leaders can be the biggest obstacle on the road toward peace.
Recent events prove yet again that neither Israelis nor Palestinians will find the security they aspire to as long as the occupation continues to poison relations.
Lack of faith in the basic principles of the peace process is being voiced more frequently than ever. Now is the time for both sides to decide if they really want a solution.
Hagai Street in the Old City of Jerusalem, where the latest wave of violence began, is a microcosm of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. The question is whether the street, and the city itself, has a future for the two peoples who live here.