America paid Iran $1.7 billion in cash—funds that by law were not to be released unless and until Iran paid what it owed to American victims of its terrorism.
Why do we Anglicize some names and not others?
The untold story of Israeli hydrodiplomacy, from the 1950s until now.
The Israeli NGO won international attention last week for claiming to expose IDF malfeasance in Gaza. It exposed something else.
If you don’t know what it means, you can probably figure it out. (Or you can read this column.)
This year marks the 50th anniversary of Jerusalem’s unification in the Six-Day War. It also marks the 100th anniversary of a fierce World War I battle that saved the city from destruction.
Fun with Hebrew numbers.
When we ask for guarantees of our safety, we’re met with speeches and calls for patience. This is not living.
Spy games, catch-67s, lionesses, smugglers, patriots, setting suns, and more.
Not only strikingly beautiful, his painting of Moses holding the Ten Commandments also happens to be one of the most authentically Jewish works of art ever created.
When people find out that I teach Hebrew literature, they invariably remark, “Oh, you must be fluent.” I’ve now been working hard at it for many decades, and I’m still not there.
Those who think the Iranians outwitted us fail to recognize one very important thing: the White House never intended to contain Iran.
In 1937, an official British report first proposed the partition of Mandate Palestine. The story behind it helps to explain why the Arab-Jewish conflict remains unresolved.
In a new lecture series, a master teacher shows the enduring relevance of the great 19th-century novelist’s Daniel Deronda.