'I was a very attractive girl, I was popular and boys were interested. I got all the confirmation that I was doing everything right, but it just felt so wrong.' Non-binary people talk about gender
Katha Pollitt talks to Haaretz about whether Zionism can be part of the fight for women’s rights, the rigidness of some feminist views and the generation that feminism skipped
Between the oversized apples and the dumplings I received as gifts in the wake of the text messages I try to write in American English, I discovered one abiding truth: All nationalities love schnitzel.
I always had the feeling that things were harder for me than for other women, and I couldn't figure out why. Then I got diagnosed with ADHD.
An initiative for gender-segregated tracks at universities is gaining momentum among the religious Zionist movement, but the academic authorities are vehemently opposed. Will it prevail over their protests?
Some young Jews on the Israel excursion program say a rah-rah atmosphere has turned them into harsh critics of the occupation.
Only after they came home from last summer's operation in Gaza did reservists in an infantry battalion realize they were suffering psychological problems. But the army did little to answer their pleas for help.
Critics charge that the IDF Spokesperson's unit should stop playing favorites. Its behavior during last summer's Gaza war also raises questions about misleading the press.
Unlike the infantry, combat-support soldiers like the ones who operated the celebrated missile defense system are often not recognized by the IDF.
A psychologist and a social worker have developed a unique approach that produces small but important advances in educating autistic children.
The cynical use of the Holocaust to politicize our children and society finally forced me to say, 'to hell with it.'
Shmuel Eliyahu tells religious girls' school principals not to allow pro-service groups into their schools.
Israelis with non-Jewish partners are all too familiar with the Interior Ministry and its red tape.
Young couples tell stories of humiliation at the hand of an obstructive religious establishment on the way to the chuppah.
Communal living in an old city building includes an experiment in sustainable farming roof and an open-air cinema next door.
According to a pilot program for the current school year, a 'school rabbi' will be appointed for every state-run primary school in two Haifa suburbs.
Activists came upon billboard devoid of women and decided to fight back.
Is the Disney princess craze with its endless consumer products just fun for little girls - or does the pink fad send a devious anti-feminist message?
A Haaretz investigative report shows that the benefits of the drug are far from clear, especially when taken without proper supervision.
American-born Nili Block and Mumbai native Sarah Avraham say their religious background will not block the path to even loftier goals in this traditionally masculine sport.
A recent Time magazine story described the 'Millennials' as lazy, entitled, and selfish – the Israeli millenials are not so different from their foreign counterparts: they're also constantly online, and chasing after self-realization and fame. But are they so different from the generations that preceded them?
'Your testosterone is at zero, as is your self-esteem and your partner is feeling guilty for going back to work.' Meet the men who are bringing up baby.
James Flynn, who discovered our IQ increases every generation, is an advocate of the long-established IQ test. But Robert Sternberg questions its wisdom.
A lot can be learned from the psychometric exam besides math.
Roy Kafri, who makes funny Internet videos, knows the secret to going viral.
The Cambridge professor claims the syndrome may be related to differences between the male and female brain.
The American Youtube sensation, who is banned from entering Britain and Canada, explains why his message is so popular in Israel.
Product placement, once a subtle form of television advertising,is now a naked marketing weapon that also rules our computer and smartphone screens.
In modern-day Israel, telegrams are mainly used for condolences, a fitting finale for a medium that is fast becoming a thing of the past.
While their peers were enjoying their golden years, a group of retired Hebrew University researchers invented a compound that could help solve the world hunger crisis.