Rescue won't come from the political echelon. The people must have a change of heart.
Guy Rolnik, Founding Editor-in-Chief TheMarker Media, Haaretz
Israel's socioeconomic activists would do well to stop a moment and look at the statistics, think, study and learn.
Prof. Lucien Bebchuk doesn't mince his words: In contrast to the tycoons' spin, Israel has a grave problem with economic concentration that constitutes a real danger to economic stability.
After the holidays we will learn whether the grassroots protest that erupted in the summer of 2011 sufficed to change the mindset of Israel's leaders.
The Trajtenberg Report is a good start; now, the protest movement must take heart and steel its resolve.
Making provisions for your old age doesn't mean you'll actually have a pension. You stand warned.
Summer 2011 was not marked by economic crisis or war, it marks the start of a revolution in the Israeli mind.
The economic concentration committee's members did not address the fact that a handful of people control a trillion shekels of the public's money.
Everywhere you look, people are shaking off their torpor and realizing they've gone nowhere while the rich got richer.
The unconnected arise.