'Widely Open Underneath' has won the most lucrative literature prize in Israel, which is also considered the most prestigious
'Electric Dreams' offers a look into iconic sci-fi writer Philip K. Dick's visions of the future
The Canadian author's fans believe she has prophetic powers, although she famously only draws on historical facts for her work. With her 1985 novel 'The Handmaids Tale' now an acclaimed television series, she talks totalitarianism and womens rights
Swiss journalist Sacha Batthyany knew he belonged to an aristocratic family, centered around his respected aunt. He didnt know about the murderous ball held in 1945, that led to a personal quest, threats from relatives and a book
David Grossman, who won the Man Booker International Award, talks about transcending the culture barrier
Grossman, nominated for his latest work 'A Horse Walks Into a Bar,' is the first Israeli to win the prize, one of the most important annual literary awards
Is it possible that our literary taste is influenced, not to say dictated, by the retail chains commercial considerations?
The Caribbean-American writer, who was just awarded the Dan David Prize in Tel Aviv, is one of the worlds most respected black voices. Visiting Israel for the fifth time since converting to Judaism, she explains why Israelis need to stop playing the victim
A crisis of masculinity never before seen in Israeli literature
The Norwegian author, best known for autobiographical epic 'My Struggle,' will accept the award at the Jerusalem International Book Fair in June
Gregory Chelli, known by the nickname Ulcan, worked to undermine the online efforts of notorious anti-Jewish activists but his actions seemed to have crossed a line. Now France wants him extradited from Israel
Assaf Gavron tells Haaretz about the inspiration for his new book, and his decision to take part in an anti-Occupation book project
Around 170 intellectuals and cultural figures sign petition calling for charges to be dropped against Tatour, arrested almost a year ago because over a poem published online.
The most interesting books published this year, plus some Hebrew publications worth your time.
French investigative website Mediapart claims the 'reclusive successful Italian author is Anita Raja, a translator and editor who worked for the publishing house that publishes Ferrantes books. Raja has since denied being the author.
The author known for her realistic portrayal of the life of poor Neapolitan women is reportedly the daughter of a Jewish refugee who escaped Nazi Germany.
Programs at Tel Aviv University, Ben-Gurion University to begin in fall 2017 with funding from Rothschild family philanthropy.
In Italy, the former Roxy Music star demanded that a song of his be pulled, even though Batsheva had danced to it in the past.
The king in Jonathan Yalons book is a bit Gadhafi, a bit Erdogan, a bit Central Asian tyrant. In other words, hes not all bad.
Are his works really, as Avigdor Lieberman labeled them, fuel for terrorism?