How to make sense of a prime minister who switches policies every other day?
It has been Netanyahu's dream to become the longest serving Prime Minister of Israel.
The government coalition collapsed Friday after disagreements over the vacant defense minister post.
We've broken down the military might of both nations, including their soldiers, equipment, technology and economy.
Avigdor Lieberman quit in protest over Prime Minister Benjamin Netahyahu's refusal to launch a military offensive into the Gaza Strip, calling for new elections.
A senior Israeli officer who led the raid was also killed.
Tlaib, 42, made history, along with Minnesota's Ilhan Omar, as they become the first Muslim women elected to Congress.
A recent photo of a shirtless 22-year-old A'ed Abu Amro was compared to famous historical paintings and stories.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu called Saudi Arabia "very important for the stability of the world and the region."
Russia's alliance with Turkey is being tested by the ongoing presence of militant groups in Idlib and attacks on Syrian Kurds in the north.
The relationship between Israel and American Jews is too important to allow problems to fester without being seriously addressed.
Cyber tools—deployed to snoop on phone calls, texts, online activity and audio—were allegedly used on civilians, often to grave consequence.
Responding to the high court's ruling, Interior Minister Aryeh Deri called the decision a "disgrace," and promised to investigate "how to prevent such an event from happening again."
Despite the big talk, the Israeli military and Netanyahu, who ultimately make the decisions, have been very reluctant to take action that will lead to an all-out war.
Critics say the prime minister is using the issue to win the Jewish vote in a crucial by-election.
Syria's top diplomat said that victories against ISIS in his own country and Iraq "will benefit all the countries of the region and the world."
The couple had been together for four years but kept it secret, knowing it would spark a backlash.
The court said the boycott hurt the "artistic welfare" of the fans who didn't get to see Lorde.