Israel-Palestinian collaboration produces play as riveting as it is healing.
How Israel can walk back settlements yet save face.
Democrats push through yet another anti-Palestinian resolution.
Hope among both Jewish and Palestinian Israelis that a lasting peace between Israel and the Palestinians can ever be achieved appears to be fading.
Does President Obama have enough political capital to lead the Middle-East peace process?
What’s supposed to be the main point of it all — new negotiations leading to something remotely resembling a just, lasting and comprehensive peace — is simply not on the agenda of either Israel or the U.S.
As a way to maintain its control in East Jerusalem, the Israeli government has been displacing Palestinians through housing demolition orders.
What would it really take for Israel to walk the road to peace?
With a key Arab League meeting delayed until Friday, the administration of U.S. President Barack Obama is scrambling to keep one-month-old direct Israeli- Palestinian peace talks alive.
Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu has yielded little, but has bolstered his own political standing without jeopardizing U.S. support.
Once again, as President Obama pressures Israel to freeze expansion of its settlements, leading Congressional Democrats have joined with Republicans to try to stop him.
The Israeli-Palestinian peace talks will almost certainly continue with or without a settlement freeze — but does that really matter?
A new book on the international aid flotilla attacked by Israel sets the record straight.
“International law is not an empty promise” — except apparently for Palestinians.
If you’re upset about the unemployment rate, don’t blame immigrants.