A treasure trove of memos written by top Israeli politicians in the 1960s and onward reveals disputes over the nuclear 'project,' its huge cost and the decision to adopt a policy of ambiguity
Six months after the War of Independence ended, David Ben-Gurion sought to expel more than 10,000 Arabs from the north, for unspecified 'security reasons.' Why was a long-declassified letter describing that plan recently hidden again from public view?
Poet Naphtali Herz Imber is best known for penning the words to 'Hatikva.' But at the end of the 19th century, he was warning Americans about the dangers of capitalism and families like the Rothschilds
Israel’s censors may indeed protect state security but they also conceal information that might embarrass public officials
Thirty years after the espionage case that rocked Israel and exposed its nuclear secrets, it can be asked whether Mordechai Vanunu is actually tool in the hands of vested interests
Israeli defense officials say that the death penalty won't avert terror attacks. Here's what the bill is really about
Israel's first ruling party, Mapai, was torn about the status of Arabs who remained in the country after the War of Independence; almost 70 years later, the 'Arab question' has yet to be answered
A recently published book in the United States sheds light on a mysterious and dramatic incident in the history of the Israeli nuclear project, detailing how Yitzhak (Yicha) Yaakov was sent to take control of a nuclear device south of Tel Aviv. The real target, though, was much larger and even more important: the prime minister