Trump’s disclosure of secret Israeli intel is only the latest in a litany of intelligence snafus between the U.S. and Israel over the years.
We have a president in the White House who is at minimum an unwitting beneficiary of this foreign warfare. At worst, he’s a foreign agent.
We know that Muslims are being profiled over terror fears. Well, Jews are also being profiled — for espionage. J.J. Goldberg says the…
Abbe Lowell has elite inside the Beltway legal credentials. But he is also taking aim at government secrecy and standing up for unpopular whistleblowers.
More than half a century after a jury implicated Miriam Moskowitz in the espionage trial of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, the 98-year-old is asking a judge to throw out her 1950 conviction.
Communications since then have evolved quite a bit. Yet the law’s most controversial statute — targeting those who receive defense information, including reporters and lobbyists — persists.
Writing in San Francisco’s J. newspaper, Douglas Bloomfield, former chief legislative lobbyist for AIPAC, analyzes the circumstances surrounding the arrest of retired Army engineer Ben-Ami Kadish, who is accused of spying on the United States for Israel. Bloomfield zooms out and looks at the larger context, including the debate over long-imprisoned spy Jonathan Pollard — and he doesn’t have much patience for those he regards as apologists for Israeli espionage in America.