Italy's Racial Laws took effect 80 years ago, but Italy still hasn’t faced its fascist past, says Liliana Segre, the Holocaust survivor turned senator
Victor Emmanuel III is known for signing off on Mussolini's racial laws in 1938 and his 1940 decision to join World War II on the side of Nazi Germany
Stickers featuring Anne Frank wearing a rival jersey left in the stadium was the latest in a string of anti-Semitic and racist incidents involving Lazio club fans
Italian Soccer Club Lazio Causes Storm With anti-Semitic Stickers of Anne Frank Wearing Rivals' Uniforms
The anti-Semitic stickers, which include images of Anne Frank wearing a Roma jersey, are the latest in a long line of anti-Semitic incidents involving Lazio fans. This could result in a full stadium ban for Lazio
Italy has absorbed some 800,000 African migrants over the past decade and now it wants other Western countries to share the burden. But with none willing to open their borders, a humanitarian crisis is inevitable
Community members staying away because of participation of Palestinian groups they call 'heirs of the Mufti of Jerusalem' and harassment in recent marches
The Republic of Venice separated out not only Jews, but also Germans, Dutch, Persians and Turks. Either way, Jewish culture there thrived.
Likud has been in power for decades, but instead of bridging gaps, the party's politicians prefer to perpetuate racial hatred and undermine the fragile social fabric.
In the run-up to its approval, some commentators had criticized the law as limiting freedom of expression.
Italian politicians who viewed sealed diplomatic cables say they could shed light on 1980 train-station bombing and plane explosion.
Matteo Salvini doesn’t care much for political correctness and prefers to house refugees on abandoned offshore oil platforms — until they’re deported.
During official visit to Israel, Matteo Renzi tries to alleviate Israeli fears regarding Iran nuclear deal — and takes a break from growing problems at home.
Unifying the country and joining forces with other countries to fight terrorism – these and other goals were cited by Sergio Mattarella in his swearing-in ceremony.
Grandson of Auschwitz victims got locked inside the death camp and was caught trying to climb out.
The French magazine fearlessly tackles the recent terror attack in its new edition, but also deals with usual targets such as religion and politics.
Italian comedian wows Italy with six-hour television show offering personal interpretation of those tablets of stone.
Margherita Sarfatti wasn’t just the dictator's most erudite paramour; she was his secret adviser and ideologue. The English version of her memoirs is finally out.
The interior minister’s meddling in the city’s affairs is arbitrary, undemocratic and against the will of most of its residents.
Arrest is a culmination of a week-long investigation to find the man who last week sent swine heads to a synagogue, the Israeli embassy and a Museum holding an exhibit on Judaism.
Rome's mayor condemned what he called intimidation of the city's Jewish community.
Italian protest spokesman says country is enslaved by Jewish bankers.
Jewish actor Moni Ovadia, known for his left-leaning views, says the community barred him from a festival because of his opposition to Israeli policy.
A day with the director, staff and inmates in a Roman jail sheds light on prison life, theater and human nature.
Says Jewish people's 'sense of superiority and confidence they are the chosen people are leading them to oblivion.'
Egyptian-born Italian politician warns Israel: Prepare for the worst.
Italian daily Corriere della Sera reports that May's Istanbul bombing may have been attempt by Hezbollah and Iran to assassinate Israeli envoy in Turkey.
Until now Turkish authorities had assumed members of the Kurdish resistance group, PKK, were behind the attack.
After a long time during which the plans were being drawn up, far from view of users of public transportation in Tel Aviv, the most unnecessary transportation revolution this city has ever known has been launched.
Despite Italian channel RAI-3's subordination to the prime minister, Berlusconi has for the most part left the station alone. But the popularity of new satirical programs, aimed primarily at Il Cavaliere, may change all that.