Sunday's escalation in Damascus shows what happens when the two global powers' inaction create a vacuum in the Middle East.
The front page of the New York Times Sunday Review featured one of the most biased, poorly informed, and historically inaccurate columns about the conflict between Israel and Palestine ever published by a mainstream newspaper. Written by Michelle Alexander, it is entitled, "Time to break the silence on Palestine," as if the Palestinian issue has not been the most overhyped cause on campuses, at the United Nations, and in the media.
Rep. Rashida Tlaib has been unfairly accused of anti-Semitism, but there's a reason why these issues get confused
When and how did it become acceptable to be an anti-Semite? When did it become okay to socialize with and even praise a Jew hater?
Leftist politicians have been duped by false propaganda claiming the public opposes a two-state solution.
I have a dream that one day soon we will live in a nation where all people “will not be judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character.”
There are now three “states” involved in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict: Hamas in Gaza, the Palestinian Authority in the West Bank, and Israel. Any attempt to move the peace process forward must account for this reality.
The head of the National Resilience Party, former Chief of Staff Benny Gantz, stepped out of his home on Jan. 14 to address the Druze activists demonstrating outside. He promised them that he would work to amend the controversial nationality law (anchoring the Jewish nature of the State of Israel). Then he went back inside and momentarily resumed his silence.
A conspiracy theory with ancient roots and a bloody history.
It's replete with errors, shows no understanding of -- or sympathy for -- Israel, and dishonors Martin Luther King.