In Hezbollah's homeland of Lebanon, the preliminary agreement between the US and Iran to scale back the Islamic Republic's nuclear enrichment program is being celebrated as a resounding victory.
Jewish voters remain one of the most stalwart progressive groups in the US, but it's the Republican Party that has taken up Israel as its cause célèbre.
In a controversial speech to the US Congress Tuesday, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu warned that a deal with Iran could spark nuclear proliferation across the region.
This week: walruses, Benjamin Netanyahu's visit to the US, South Africa's rejection of the Dalai Lama's visa application, and more bad news from around the world.
Why don't human rights groups call Israel's actions "genocide"? We asked and they wouldn't say.
Militarism and nationalism have always been part of the Israeli education system—embedded in history books, on maps on the walls, in cartoons of Palestinians on camels—but things seem to have gone further under Netanyahu's watch.
On a hilltop outside Sderot, Israel—a city that sits just a mile away from northern Gaza—locals cheer as missiles flash before them in a grisly ritual neither side can resist.
When I asked US Congressman Jerrold Nadler at a Stand with Israel rally in New York City on Monday whether our government bears any culpability for the mounting civilian death toll in Gaza, he called me an "ass" and stormed away. That's a common reaction…
Since the kidnappings of three Israeli teens, the army has detained more than 400 Palestinians, including the speaker and several elected members of the Palestinian Legislative Council in ongoing raids across the West Bank.
At this year's UN General Assembly, instead of making assertions about Israelis massacring landowners and railing against "Zionist murderers," Iran's new president Hassan Rouhani moved away from the anti-Israel diatribes and focused on the improvement of
All the Israelis I spoke to wanted more of the West Bank for themselves, weirdly.