Hassan Nasrallah warned the Jews of Israel that they “will have no secure place in occupied Palestine.”
Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah threatened to hit large ammonia gas tanks in northern Israel that he said would wreak damage and casualties equal to a nuclear attack.
Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah said Syria would respond to Israeli raids around Damascus by giving his group sophisticated new weapons, the outcome Israel said its attack was launched to avert.
Facebook removed pages for Hezbollah, its affiliated Al-Manar television station and its leader, Sheik Hassan Nasrallah.
“I’m going to tell you something that might surprise you,” novelist A.B. Yehoshua said over coffee in his hometown this past Monday. “I think this was a successful war.”
Sooner or later the current war in Lebanon will come to an end. Israel will survive, lick its wounds, recharge its diminished energies and return, with revitalized enthusiasm, to its television shows and vacations.
After the disaster came a revamped, harder-fisted approach to fighting. Those words describe what happened at the start of this week, when a Hezbollah missile fell among army reservists at Kibbutz Kfar Giladi near Israel’s northern tip, killing 12 men. But the same words could equally describe the way the war began almost four weeks earlier, when Hezbollah gunmen succeeded in crossing into Israel and kidnapping two soldiers.
WASHINGTON — Bucking calls in the international community for a cease-fire in the Middle East, Jewish organizations launched a major lobbying offensive in the nation’s capital this week to give Israel more time to deal a decisive blow to Islamist militants in Lebanon and Gaza.With the civilian death toll in Lebanon surpassing 200 early