The murder of a Jewish Israeli settler is a flashpoint amid increasing rates of settler violence against Palestinians in the West Bank
In the United States, Israel and around the world, cyberattacks are on the rise. To get a better understanding of this growing threat, we spoke to OIeg Brodt, the chief innovation officer at Cyber@BGU, an umbrella organization of Ben-Gurion University.
“We should maintain course until we know something that is data-driven.” Israel has closed its borders and is closely tracking the infected.
Gidon Bromberg is a cofounder of EcoPeace Middle East, a tri-national Israeli, Palestinian and Jordanian NGO focused on environmental cooperation.
Eventually every Israeli prime minister reaches the moment in which the U.S. administration pulls out the diplomatic lexicon to “express concern,” or “ask for explanations,” or sometimes even “strongly condemn” Israel’s actions in the West Bank and toward the Palestinians.
It’s been just over a year since the Abraham Accords were signed in a majestic ceremony on the White House’s South Lawn. A lot has changed since then.
After 50-something years, and to the astonishment of our children and grandchildren, at the end of June my husband and I packed up our things and left Jerusalem, moving halfway across the country to settle in Zichron Yaakov, a quaint, hilltop village overlooking the sea.