A new generation of Arab leaders needs to encourage the Palestinians to go back to the negotiation table, in order to agree on a permanent deal.
Founder of Birthright Yossi Beilin details why it’s important to go on Birthright, rather than protest it.
If the Palestinians accept a biased offer out of duress, that may become, eventually, a victory that blows up in Israel’s face.
You are coming only because you were scheduled to come and don’t want to submit to those who intend to boycott your visit? Please, give me a break!
There is a way for Israel to find peace with Iran that nobody is talking about.
Given Netanyahu’s legal troubles, the Trump administration should prepare for the possibility that Israel may have a new prime minister.
It is rarely easy to point to one person responsible for landmark social change. But when it comes to civil rights in Israel, there was one person. It was Shulamit Aloni.
Before the Yom Kippur War, Yossi Beilin had blind faith in Israel’s leaders and in God. He emerged from the war utterly changed.
In June 2004 I visited Mahmoud Abbas in Amman. We met at the PLO’s official residence, where Abu Mazen (as Abbas is popularly known among both Palestinians and Israelis) likes to stay whenever he is in Jordan. We spent almost the entire day in conversation together.
President Bush was in this part of the world last month, and I had the opportunity to attend two of his speeches, one at the Knesset, the other at the World Economic Forum in Sharm el Sheikh. On both occasions I found myself standing up and clapping for a president whose feelings of friendship for Israel cannot be doubted — but both times I got up so as not to be the only person in the room to remain seated.