While Israel moved away from the far right in last month’s elections, the new coalition is unlikely to alter the occupation.
Gerald Scarfe’s cartoon may not have been anti-Semitic, but running it on Holocaust Memorial Day only added fuel to the fire.
Although almost certain to win reelection, Israeli PM Benjamin Netanyahu has been overshadowed by a charismatic new far-right leader.
The mainstream media was too willing to focus on spurious criticisms of Susan Rice from the right while ignoring legitimate criticisms from the left.
“Longer term, if we don’t understand this in the context of occupation, we’re never going to end this cycle,” Bennis says.
The assassination of Hamas leader, Ahmad Jaabari, is primarily about Netanyanu shoring up the right-wing of his base before he faces reelection in January.
Mitt Romney is playing the same cynical game as Benjamin Netanyahu.
Palestinian Chairman Abbas and Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu addressed the United Nations, told of the worst of times
On Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu’s personal tachometer of war, the needle is always at the red line.
Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu’s demand that a “clear red line” be set on Iran is ironic in light of Israel’s policy of strategic ambiguity toward its own nuclear weapons.
Kadima and Likud part ways over the military draft in Israel.
Israeli opposition party Kadima is joining with Likud in a unity government.
Mitt Romney and Benjamin Netanyahu worked for the same firm before becoming politicians.
Before a book-writing break in Texas, Phyllis reflects on the different stages where our various wars are at this moment in this edition of the New Internationalism newsletter.
Why is the Obama administration promising even more advanced military hardware to Israel?