The so-called peace process is inherently biased towards Israel and spells nothing but disaster for Palestine. Here's the top three reasons why.
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President Obama has proven himself to be a great orator. What he's less skilled at is following through on his promises.
Eric Holder has made it his personal mission to legitimize the crimes of the Obama administration. It's long past time for him to go.
Reach for one of these if you're feeling lost in the complex world of geopolitics.
Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel announced Israel can make its own decision about when to unilaterally strike its neighbor.
With the U.S. massing troops in Jordan, it's time to ask whether the Warmonger-in-Chief is preparing to drag the country into yet another quagmire.
Obama made basically no effort to secure an actual peace agreement between the Israelis and Palestinians during his recent visit. But here are five reasons why he should.
John Kerry's trip to the Middle East has a lot to do with Syria, and not very much to do with Israeli-Palestinian relations.
A growing hunger strike in the GITMO detention facility brings to mind a successful round of hunger strikes among Palestinian prisoners in Israel last year.
Obama may not have made history on his recent trip to Israel, but there were several revealing moments.
Even the Palestinian leadership admits they're not expecting big things from Obama's visit this week. But one thing the Palestinians may be able to look forward to is money.
When Obama visits Israel, don't expect any major change in U.S. policy. The real purpose of his trip is to show support for the Israeli people and keep up relations with the new government.
As a new round of nuclear talks opens with Iran, Israel is left sitting on the sidelines hoping the outcome will serve its interests.
Iran's nuclear program continues to make world headlines, so here are the most consequential issues shaping the outcome of nuclear talks.
If Israel and Iran really came to blows, which country would emerge from the ring with its gloves in the air, and which of the two would be down for the count?
Tensions in the Middle East are running high as Israel, the U.S., Hezbollah, Syria, and Iran all move their pieces in a deadly game of chess.
The center-left party of Yesh Atid was a surprising winner in the Israel election last week. But its leader, Yair Lapid, isn't the "kingmaker" that some in the media claim.
Following elections for the Israeli Knesset, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has reached a fork in the road. Does he go left or right?