Is the Iranian nuclear deal Hillary Clinton’s biggest foreign policy liability?
Israeli prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu may have wanted a low key-key rendezvous with Donald Trump September 25. The press, after all, was left standing outside the Trump Tower, but the Republican presidential candidate was aiming for as much attention as possible in his release of an unusually long and detailed press release.
What would Bobby do?
The resemblance between Trump’s post-Chelsea bombing approach to terrorism and Israel’s battle-tested doctrine should not be overstated. Trump has offered a simplistic interpretation of Israel’s approach to combating terror threats.
Donald Trump voters, at least those in North Carolina, really dislike Hillary Clinton.
It is a well known secret in Jewish Republican circles: Donors are steering clear from Donald Trump, finding any excuses to channel their political contributions to congressional races and Super PACs supporting down-ballot candidates rather than writing a check for the Republican standard bearer.
They tried to support other candidates, then they did their best to block him. But nothing helped.
Republican megadonor Sheldon Adelson finally opened his checkbook and began to sign checks to Republicans. The good news for Donald Trump? One of them has his name on it. The bad news? It’s for only $5 million.
When Yaakov Nagel, Israel’s acting national security adviser, was tasked with heading the Israeli team negotiating a new 10-year military aid package with the United States, Prime Minister Netanyahu set forth the guidelines: “If you reach $3.5 billion a year, you’ll get a gold medal,” Nagel recalled Wednesday, hours before signing the agreement in Washington. “If you get $3.3 billion you’ll get a silver medal; and if you get $3.1 billion you’ll get the bronze.”