Anti-Semites are all over the fringes of this election. But any suggestion that they are worse on Trump’s right fringe than Clinton’s left fringe is illusory.
Seth Lipsky is editor of The New York Sun. He was foreign editor and a member of the editorial board of The Wall Street Journal, founding editor of the Forward and editor from 1990 to 2000.
With the quashing of the Sokolow case, we could now be at the end of a decades long strategy of using American civil law to hold accountable terrorists who kill Americans abroad.
The ejection of Congresswoman Schultz from the Democratic party leadership is one more step in the waltz of the Democrats away from Israel.
If Europe is so hostile to Israel as U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron insists it is, why would any friend of the Jewish state want to be part of the EU in the first place?
Congress' battle to revoke Saudi Arabia's sovereign immunity could have far-reaching implications for the U.S. – and Israel.
I haven't declared my support for Trump, but I don’t mind saying that his UN talk is music to my ears.
It's a feather in Trump's cap that Sheldon Adelson, who will make Israel one of the tests for his support, is prepared to back him. And today's speech at AIPAC is Trump's chance to win more of us over.
New York’s ex-mayor would have been the perfect alternative for Jewish Republicans who find Trump’s campaign off-putting. Instead, he’s made one of the least convincing statements of political abdication ever offered in America.
Religious Americans of all creeds will feel the loss of The Great Scalia, but his passing is a blow for the Orthodox Jewish community, who saw the justice as protecting their right to stand apart.
Will Trump's emerging foreign policy adopt the 'realism' that such anti-Israel agitators as Professors Mearsheimer and Walt have made almost synonymous with anti-Zionism?
Bloomberg would do more damage to the Democratic candidate than the Republicans. But his main campaign contribution would be his wholehearted championing of immigration as a key New York value.
'My policy for a democratic Iraq,' Ahmad Chalabi said in 2001, 'is that I want the Jews back.'
Can Netanyahu's private conversations at long last give us, and the American president, a fuller picture of the thinking of Congress and American Jewish leaders on the Iran deal?
Despite calling Congress 'fearful,' it's actually the NYT, and the Democratic Party for which it speaks, that want to limit, and thus hobble, U.S. involvement in the fight against Islamic State.
The U.S. president thinks the costs to America of an all-out war on ISIS aren't justified. How would Reagan have acted if he'd been in office now?
Losing to George W. Bush and the Swift Boat Veterans for Truth clearly still hurts, a devastating New Yorker profile discloses.
Trump evaded Republican Jewish questioning on the status of Jerusalem by saying he would wait until he 'meets with Bibi.' Soon we'll find out if his is a more honest position than his predecessors.'
On four occasions Clinton's national security adviser made the call not to attack Al-Qaida. Why was Berger responsible for such fateful decisions?
The 'ruler' of New York’s state assembly, now facing 130 years in prison for corruption, was just as unresponsive to his religious constituents as to the law.
When Obama declared that the U.S. had 'contained' Islamic State just a day before the Paris attacks, he helped set up a GOP attack on the next Democratic presidential candidate.