A recent visit by a Likud delegation to South Africa did not result in much agreement with the SA government, but both sides report a healthy exchange of opinions.
Charlotte Hallé is editor of Haaretz English Edition, which includes Haaretz.com and a daily print edition. A former Londoner, she joined the paper in 1999 and spent a lengthy period as a reporter. Appointed editor in 2008, she has led the paper through a period of dramatic change in the industry.
Irish expats from across the country celebrated St. Patrick's Day with shamrocks, tricolor flags and Guinness on tap at the Carmel Hotel in Netanya
Tali has lived her whole life in Israel, but is most comfortable speaking English. Shlomit has two British parents, but she prefers Hebrew. Eitan, who was born in Philadelphia and raised in Rehovot, says he feels deficient in both languages. What can explain the huge variation in how comfortable Israeli Anglos' children are in speaking English?
During her term as Israel's ambassador to South Africa, Tova Herzl played a leading role in the Israeli delegation to the infamous UN anti-racism conference in Durban, tried to convince South African government officials that there are two sides to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, answered endless questions about Cape Town-based businessman Cyril Kern and lost her 21-year-old niece in a terror attack.
Not all the Israeli students who flew to The Hague this week to defend Israel's case support the current route of the West Bank separation fence.
The widow of the first Hebrew Israelite killed in a terror attack explains why she is leaving Israel.
Problems in a new MBA program have risen from the match between nonprofit and business courses. Changes are needed before more students can be enrolled.
Gun fights are not usually associated with a good night out, but the the Light Opera Group of the Negev is doing its best to change that with its latest production: the classic musical, Annie Get Your Gun.
The new deputy mayor of Modi'in doesn't mind making a few enemies.
Barbara Rosenstein explains why her profession - evaluating social, educational and environmental projects - is not so boring after all.