While there is national consensus in Israel about the evils of sexual abuse, there is little agreement on the root causes of the problem.
Nations throughout the world are now rushing to Lebanon’s aid, including France, the Czech Republic, Germany, Greece, Poland, Cyprus and the Netherlands.
Israeli President Reuven Rivlin’s optimism regarding Israeli-Palestinian coexistence born out of the cooperation between Israel and the Palestinian Authority to combat the coronavirus is a pipe dream.
It was the darkest chapter in world history, the smell of burnt flesh coming out of the ovens in Auschwitz, the unimaginable horrors, the experiments, the demonic evil force that tried to eradicate the Jewish people was stopped 75 years ago.
It’s not an electoral impasse per se, but Jewish festivities in September and part of October that shut everything down for a month.
A fundamental shift in Israeli politics ought to make “national unity” coalition possible were it not for the debate about the country’s “indispensable man.”
Most people at least recognize the name of Israel’s Prime Minister, Benjamin Netanyahu. But few outside Israel know the name of Israel’s President, or that Israel even has one.
U.S. Ambassador to Israel David Friedman posted: “Her strength in the face of adversity will remain an inspiration to all who knew her.”
Israel’s first lady passed away at Petah Tikva’s Beilinson Hospital a day before her 74th birthday. She had suffered from pulmonary fibrosis, a condition in which scar tissue accumulates in the lungs and makes it difficult to breathe.
A witness told Swedish media, “I heard her cry and plead for help after the attack. She spoke English and shouted, ‘Help me, help me!’ ”