Secretary of State John Kerry tried to explain at a press conference at Ben-Gurion International Airport why he had been investing most of his time over the past months in a desperate attempt to renew the peace process between Israel and the Palestinians.4
The leader of Lebanese guerrilla movement Hezbollah said on Saturday his group would stay in the Syrian war “to the end of the road” and bring victory to its ally President Bashar al-Assad.
A Jewish day school student got a supermodel date to his senior prom after all.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu endorsed the campaign of Jewish businessman Meyer Habib for a seat in the French parliament.
Bernie Sanders hasn’t provided any long-term strategy for securing a two-state solution, Jane Eisner writes. That’s not just bad for Israelis and Palestinians — it’s bad for Sanders himself.
The Scottish Council of Jewish Communities said that, despite recent revisions, the Church of Scotland’s report on Israel remains “unacceptable.”7
Heading the agenda was the election of Israel’s new chief rabbis, slated for next month (the election is carried out among a large group of rabbis and public representatives). Two private bills related to this issue will soon be submitted to the Knesset.
Israeli intelligence experts, defense mavens and foreign policy gurus should be poring over President Barack Obama’s address to the National Defense University by now. Many of them, one can safely posit, won’t like what they’re reading, in the text and between the lines.5
The man tasked with rescuing the Canadian Jewish News is no longer in his post.
Law enforcement officials are now unsure of what spurred the killing of Ibragim Todashev, or if he was ready to confess to his role in a 2011 triple murder with the Boston bomber.3
Seeking to raise money for the New Hampshire Republican Party, state chairwoman Jennifer Horn recently called the party’s national boss, Reince Priebus, with a question: Could he get Rand Paul to visit?
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