300 terror victims during the Palestinian intifada sued the bank, accusing it of helping Hamas create a “death and dismemberment benefit plan.”
The majority of the uprising was in fact characterized by incredible, highly effective and sustained grassroots organizing led by women.
This Saturday marks an important anniversary in Israeli history: 30 years since the First Intifada.
The omission of the nonviolent aspect of Palestinian uprisings erases an important part of Israeli-Palestinian history.
The majority of Palestinians in the West Bank and Gaza oppose a third intifada, according to a new poll, reversing the popular sentiment from three months ago.
The U.S. is pointedly avoiding any engagement in the violence gripping Israel beyond tepid statements about the need for calm. Is the silence a sign of declining American power — or a deep frustration with the leaders on both sides of the conflict?
Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas warned on Tuesday that there was a risk of a new Palestinian intifada, or uprising, erupting if violence at the al-Aqsa mosque in Jerusalem did not ease and peace talks with Israel did not resume.
Some have long predicted the outbreak of a third Palestinian intifada — but nobody thought it would be motorized. How seriously should we take the ‘car intifada’ campaign?
American victims of Hamas terror attacks during the second intifada in Israel are suing a Jordanian bank for offering benefits to terrorists.
Secretary of State John Kerry warned Israel on Thursday that it could face a third Palestinian uprising and deepening international isolation if American-brokered peace negotiations failed.