Yehudah Glick, whom the police have called the most dangerous man in the Middle East, says the Muslim religious trust on the Temple Mount has an everything-is-mine attitude.
Shahar Ilan is the former Haaretz correspondent for religious affairs. He is now the vice president of research and information for Hiddush, an organization for the promotion of religious tolerance.
Anyone who thinks that left-centrist parties can form a government together with the religious parties is deluding himself.
Theres no such rule in Jewish law, Chani Weiser notes, but Israel still has dozens of gender-segregated bus lines.
In a fanatical reaction to warm ultra-Orthodox support for the IDF in Gaza, Rabbi Yisroel Yitzchok Kalmanovitz preaches that it's better for soldiers to die in battle than to live as sinners.
Religious and secular Jerusalemites are challenging the ultra-Orthodox ban on 'immodest posters
Since last May's huge rally in New York against the Internet, the ultra-Orthodox havent stopped holding such events. They can't win, but they can remind participants that what they are doing is wrong.
The book of conversations with Rabbi Chaim Amsellem could just as easily have been called Everything You Always Wanted to Know About the Problems of Haredi Society But No Haredim Would Tell You. Now theres someone who will.
On Nittel Nacht - otherwise known to the world as Christmas Eve - Hasidic Jews believe that evil inclinations are at full force. In order to prevent any damages that may be caused from such phenomena, they abstain from learning Torah.
A core curriculum should include knowledge, skills and values that the Education Ministry believes represent a common denominator shared by all graduates of the nation's school system.
Haredi Judaism isn't our forefathers' religion, but a radical and dangerous new cult.
These facts lead to a few troubling questions, like how earthquake-resistant are the army bases in the north? Will the Israel Defense Forces be capable of preparing to defend the northern border when an earthquake takes place?
Instead of embracing reforms meant to cut down on fraud at yeshivas, rabbis are battling it.
To put the ultra-Orthodox to work, the stipend pipeline must be cut. Any other policy would be irresponsible and endanger Israel and its economy.
The future of the Israeli economy depends on having Haredim go out to work, and Israel must not bury this future in poverty traps in the Galilee and the Negev.
Zionism is coming out of a deep coma, but for it to complete its rehabilitation, we need a new Zionist discourse.
Shas is furthering a glorious tradition that embraces the idea that the job of Haredi party hacks is to extract as many resources from the Zionist state as possible to fund a way of life that avoids education, army service and employment.
Abolishing guaranteed income allowances for Haredim will increase the workforce and cause a dramatic decrease in the ultra-Orthodox community's poverty level.
Following a series of faults executed by religious Zionists, they are splitting into two distinct communities.