Let's hold the applause. Obama's trip to Israel was nothing new.
The awesome sci-fi novel about U.S. relations with Israel -- in an alternate acid-trip universe.
By going over the heads of Israeli and Palestinian leaders, Obama is demanding that their people step up.
The old commandments helped the Israelites survive the desert. A set of new ones may help Obama survive the Israelis.
It’s time to stop focusing on personalities and get down to the more important business of identifying common interests.
Here are 11 lessons to keep in mind if you want to have any hope of solving the Middle East's most intractable conflict.
Is Obama’s light-footprint diplomacy inviting tomorrow’s problems?
It's time for Israel to move toward a two-state solution, alone if necessary.
Israel can be Jewish, democratic, or a state in control of the Palestinian territories. Choose two.
China just passed the United States as the world's leading oil importer. America should be happy to be No. 2.
The peace process's two top negotiators reflect on the 20 years since their fleeting triumph.
How State Department analysts -- and no one else -- foresaw the 1973 Arab-Israeli war.
A TV thriller taps into Israel's collective subconscious.
Why Obama's new secretary of state might not have much room to run.
Hollywood used to portray Israelis as heroic and brave. Today, it's films about the brutality of the occupation that make it to the silver screen.
And four other tips for Barack Obama’s first presidential visit to Israel.
In the wake of the Bulgarian bombing investigation, will the European Union finally designate Hezbollah a terrorist group?
Congratulations, John Kerry. You own the peace process now. Here's how not to screw it up.
Yair Lapid's critics have dismissed the former TV personality as vapid and uninformed. They couldn't be more wrong.
How did so many Western analysts get Egypt's Islamist movement so wrong?
The pundits were wrong: Israeli voters aren't lurching to the right.
Netanyahu's back, and Barack Obama needs to find a way to work with him this time around.
Benjamin Netanyahu finds himself besieged by a resurgent Israeli left and an old ally-turned-rival on the right.
Israelis aren't rejecting the peace process this election season. They're acknowledging that a solution is impossible without a credible Palestinian partner.