'Spies of No Country: Secret Lives at the Birth of Israel' by Matti Friedman reveals the little-known history of pre-state Israel’s first spies – Jews who immigrated from Arab countries but were strangers in both worlds
Jewish-American Protester Hurt by Israeli Cops: I'm Proud to Be Jewish, but Occupation Is Not Judaism
Veteran activist Sarah Brammer-Shlay may need surgery for the broken upper arm she suffered when police dispersed demonstrators at the annual Jerusalem Day Flag March
A concise biography of two men who resisted the Third Reich testifies to the mixed records - and jumble of attitudes - of even the bravest of the regime's opponents.
To Gershom Gorenberg’s thinking, the settlements are where democratic Israel ‘unthinkingly attacks its own foundations,’ and the growth of the ultra-Orthodox community constitutes a pyramid scheme whose collapse will spell disaster
Strategic analyst Jonathan Spyer looks at the region and sees Israel and other pro-Western forces engaged in an ongoing cold war with increasingly Islamist neighbors. But Israel, he believes, is up to the challenge
One of the most reviled figures in postwar America was a Jewish chemist in Philadelphia who spent 15 years giving the Russians industrial and atomic information. But those who knew Harry Gold saw him as the epitome of generosity.
Christians were pulling for the Jews' return to the Holy Land centuries before the dawn of modern Zionism, says historian Shalom Goldman. For some, it was an integral part of their vision of the End of Days.
A key adviser to both presidents Bush details the radically different ways in which their two administrations set foreign policy, with most dramatic effect in the second Gulf War, which finally drove him from government service.