An inside source admits that if the party wants to win this time around, things have to look differently and shift rightward
Kahol Lavan co-chair responds to comments by Avigdor Lieberman, who said that he will aim for a unity government in order to exclude the ultra-Orthodox parties
In elections dubbed fateful, the center-left will make do with candidates such as Gantz and Lapid who were chosen only by themselves
Kahol Lavan's Yair Lapid says the party will make Likud's life miserable from the opposition
IN PHOTOS Election Campaign Just Got a Lot Darker: Israeli Designer Draws Candidates in the Underworld
Designer Jan Clayman drew the heroes of the Israeli election campaign as eyeless zombies: 'Most of them don't see us, we're nothing to them,' he explains
Kahol Lavan party says the two discussed recent developments in Syria, Iran and the situation in Gaza
Bnei Brak has one of the largest Haredi populations in Israel, with an increasing number of them voting for nonreligious parties. They may disagree on who they’ll be backing on April 9, but one thing unites them — boycotting Yair Lapid
For Netanyahu, the fear of the Arabs is a political tool, which he has no problem using. But how can Gantz keep quiet?
Moshe Feiglin’s party is now above the electoral threshold, but even Bibi might be cool to a politician who wants to rebuild the Temple and privatize hospitals
The problem is that 'opposition' candidates Benny Gantz, Yair Lapid and generations of Israelis suckled an outsized fear of anti-Semitism with their mother’s milk
Fewer women will be in the next Knesset, while business report shows Israeli women languishing relative to OECD countries
The co-leader of Kahol Lavan also tells English-speaking audience that Israel has a crisis on its hands with a prime minister he no longer recognizes
Kahol Lavan's platform consists of statements that sound good, but lack ideology and a concrete plan – which may be exactly what centrist voters want
Kahol Lavan says it would amend the controversial nation-state law and offer public transportation on Shabbat
The Kahol Lavan electoral alliance has a self-destruct mechanism that will go off whether or not it fulfills its mission of replacing Bibi. It’s all part of Israeli political history
Center-left and right-wing blocs would receive equal number of seats, according to Yedioth Ahronoth poll
The public opinion surveys were done fast and furious Thursday, but the Gantz-Lapid alliance surprised on the upside, always a good sign
Netanyahu touts Israel's diplomatic and economic standing, warns against 'left-wing generals pretending to be right wing'
Benny Gantz calls for 'national reconciliation instead of incitement' in first press conference since announcing merger with Yair Lapid to form Kahol Lavan
Joint slate will be named 'Blue and White.' Gantz will be prime minister for two and a half years before handing over reins to Lapid, who would serve as FM ■ Ex- IDF chief Gabi Ashkenazi joins unified roster ■ Likud blasts union: 'It's either their left-wing gov't or us'
Yair Lapid and Benny Gantz have just joined forces, forming a new center-left bloc. What does this mean for voters, and how can the new alliance tip the power balance?
As Hosen L'Yisrael suffers blow in latest poll, sources in Lapid's party say the two center-left leaders have yet to reach understandings on core issues
Head of country's largest labor federation leaving post to join former army chief's Hosen L'Yisrael party
Benny Gantz very much wants to unite with a party keen on socio-economic affairs, but is getting a cold shoulder ■ Center-left groupings seem unlikely, but don't count them out just yet
Despite Benny Gantz's efforts to paint himself as centrist, majority of respondents who say they'll vote for Hosen L'Yisrael hold left-wing views
Labor would only win six seats, while Kulanu would barely pass electoral threshold
Benny Gantz has been courting Gabi Ashkenazi for his Hosen L'Yisrael party, yet Ashkenazi is seeking to predicate his entry into politics on Gantz's party joining forces with Yair Lapid's Yesh Atid
33 percent of respondents pick the former military chief, with 11 percent selecting the Yesh Atid chairman – while almost half choose none of the options