Among the graffiti at the Silver Gull was “Heil Hitler,” swastikas, and the words “gas chamber” painted on a door.
Palestinian man was fined the equivalent of almost a month’s worth of his factory wages because he wore dark-colored underwear to a Tel Aviv beach.
A day at the beach includes seafood curry and rosé at a seaside restaurant called Manta Ray.
The mayor of Tel Aviv rushed to help the German travel blogger lift her luggage away from the incoming tide as she made her way into the city’s newest beachfront digs — a wooden lifeguard tower refurbished as a pop-up luxury suite.
Individuals had been diving into the area, hoping to photograph the sharks up-close, presenting the potential for a “Jaws”-like debacle.
In Israel, where it is fair to say Muslims and Jews do not always agree, there is shared confusion and surprise at events across the Mediterranean: the push by French mayors to ban full-body swimsuits, or “burkinis,” on beaches.
Paris’ decision to celebrate Tel Aviv on Thursday in its annual beach-on-the-Seine festival has sparked controversy, with critics branding it “indecent” after the death of a baby in an arson attack in the West Bank.
An Orthodox synagogue was opened officially a few blocks from the iconic Ipanema Beach in Brazil.
When four young cousins were killed while playing on a Gaza beach, the world was reminded of the deadly cost of the war between Israel and Hamas. One year later, their family is mourning.
One of the little-noticed findings of the U.N. commission on possible Gaza war crimes is the panel’s strong criticism of Israel’s move to close the books on its military’s killing of four Palestinian boys on a beach.