Mitt Romney’s foreign policy would echo the best of America’s bipartisan traditions. But the desperate Obama caricature of it is just a sad indication of how much the president has failed.
The Rachel Corrie verdict should be a wakeup call to America.
Washington went into crisis mode over news of a GOP congressman skinny-dipping in the Sea of Galilee. Israelis can barely stifle a yawn.
Opponents of an Israeli strike on Iran have focused their ire on Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. But it's his hawkish defense minister, Ehud Barak, who is really driving the talk of war.
Everyone calm down: Israel is not going to bomb Iran. Well, at least not in 2012.
Are Bibi Netanyahu and Ehud Barak really crazy enough to bomb Iran -- against the wishes of the United States and their own people?
What's behind the "new" intelligence on Iran's nuclear program.
Sorry, folks: America just doesn't care about freedom or Arab-Israeli peace all that much.
Is anyone prepared for the unintended consequences of the war for Syria?
Iron Dome, the Joint Strike Fighter, and other signs of America's love for Israel.
What's worse than not having a coherent foreign policy? Mouthing off about it.
Bent on avenging attacks on its nuclear program, Iran and Hezbollah have allegedly spun at least 10 terror plots in the past year, most of them failures. With this month's deadly bombing in the beach resort of Burgas, Western counterterror officials say, the Shiite alliance has crossed a dangerous line.
Israel's former military intelligence chief sounds off on Syria and other regional dangers facing the Jewish state.
Can Romney swing American Jewish voters to the GOP ticket with his trip to Israel?
As the Palestinian Authority struggles to make payroll, the militant group is making friends and influencing leaders around the Arab world.
Mitt Romney has a point: Barack Obama is no Israel-lover. And if the president wins a second term, expect a major clash with Benjamin Netanyahu.
Only in the warped logic of the Islamic Republic would the Bulgaria attack make sense.
Benjamin Netanyahu's once-formidable coalition is crumbling. Here's how his political opponents can win back power.
For Middle East peace, it's the only game in town.
The 2000 peace talks at Camp David offer three key lessons on how not to solve the world's most intractable conflict.
Al Jazeera's new investigation into the not-so-mysterious death of Palestinian leader Yasir Arafat is little more than baseless speculation.
Egypt's new president may be no moderate, but he deserves a chance to prove he's no enemy.
Israel's top court may be tough on settlements, but only a change in policies will solve a worsening crisis.