In Israel, 6 percent of adults watched the presidential debates.
Peres, who died on Wednesday, was not as glamorous as Moshe Dayan and Yitzhak Rabin. But his accomplishments were every bit as important to the new state of Israel.
AIPAC made a fatal mistake when it decided to publicly fight the Iran accord.
Repair work on Saturdays to maintain Israel’s rail system has sparked a government crisis.
Some Israelis ask, with near admiration, “How does Putin get away with it?” After all, his air force has been killing hundreds of innocent civilians in Syria.
Israelis are wary of Trump, concerned about his tone and fearful of his lack of knowledge.
Discussions are being held in the shadow of rising tensions between the military and politicians over whether stronger military action against terrorism is needed.
On Yom HaZikaron, Israelis join together to remember the 23,447 fellow countrymen who have been killed in war or at the hands of militants.
A neighborhood barista in Tel Aviv said, “Trump will be good for Israel.” But among more sophisticated foreign policy experts here, the view is quite the opposite.
Sanders attempted to correct himself, saying he sticks by his remark that Israel used disproportionate force in its response to the missile fire from Gaza.
The PM loses out over oil exploration, praying at the Western Wall and a soldier who shot a Palestinian terrorist in cold blood.
The suicide bombing of Israeli tourists may have inadvertently helped reconcile the two estranged nations.