The unarmed protests at the Gaza-Israel border are a desperate bid to provoke a crisis.
More than a year into Donald Trump’s presidency, we’ve seen what appears to be a fundamental shift in U.S. policy toward Israel and the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
The U.N. relief agency has been left with millions in unpaid bills.
The U.S. vetoed the resolution, which Nikki Haley called an “insult” to America that “won’t be forgotten.”
There’s long been a bipartisan consensus on support for Israel. That may soon be history.
Until the Palestinians realize that Israel is here to stay and start negotiating in earnest, it behooves Washington to signal that they are losing ground.
The United States has forfeited its authority as a neutral broker. It may be time for the Palestinian street to have its say.
The president has ended any hope that the United States can broker a diplomatic solution in the Holy Land.
Israel currently sits athwart two countervailing strategic trends.
The administration risks riling the region to fulfill a campaign promise.
A new agreement aims to mend the rift between Fatah and Hamas — but the wounds may run too deep.
As a strategic planner in the Israel Defense Forces specializing in the Palestinian arena, I was privileged to play a role in the 2013 Israeli-Palestinian security dialogue, conducted by General John R. Allen.