Israeli and Palestinian reactions to John Kerry’s anti-settlement speech fell on political lines.
It’s Krembo season in Israel, when shops carry the winter-only treat made of chocolate, marshmallow cream, and a biscuit.
Former Israeli Foreign Minister Tzipi Livni called on world leaders to say there is “no place” for Nazis in liberal democracies.
Former Foreign Minister MK Tzipi Livni (Zionist Union) received a letter from the British police last Thursday, with an unprecedented summons for questioning regarding a suspicion of involvement in war crimes during Operation Cast Lead in Gaza in 2008.
Eleven Jewish students and recent alumni of the Harvard Law School have signed a letter defending the law student who asked former Israeli Foreign Minister Tzipi Livni why she is “so smelly.”
The head of a student group at Harvard Law School has apologized for asking Israeli lawmaker Tzipi Livni, “How is it that you are so smelly?”
For Israel and those who wish to defend it against false reporting, there are better and worse ways to take a stand, Tehilla Shwartz Altshuler explains.
Netanyahu’s last-minute outcry to save Israel from Arab votes arguably won him the election. But it opened a deep rift in society that will take ages to heal, J.J. Goldberg writes.
Every election cycle needs an eleventh hour surprise, and this year’s belongs to Tzipi Livni, who is forgoing the opportunity to serve as Israel’s prime minister.
The battle for Israeli voters is red hot. J.J. Goldberg says the real debate is over the Zionist Union’s odds of forging a coalition — and the surprising partners who could put it over the top.