After 25 years, the CIA has declassified documents that show Jonathan Pollard never spied on the U.S. for Israel
The U.S. refuses to arm rebel groups. Now, an al-Qaida affiliate has emerged as one of the strongest factions.
If the past few weeks are any guide, it looks like the open feud between Jerusalem and Washington is over
A ceasefire may be imminent, but the fallout is just beginning. What’s next for Iran, Egypt, and the U.S.
The general was one of few who understood that Iran was at war with the U.S., and no bargain could be struck
In this report from the future, the U.S. pulls out of the Gulf as the Saudis cozy up to Avigdor Lieberman
Prominent Jews like the Harvard lawyer have spent years criticizing Obama. So, why are they endorsing him?
The murders in Benghazi are the latest in a string of attacks on American diplomats to go unanswered by the U.S.
Protests against the monarchy—the biggest since the Arab Spring began—are bad news for Israel and the U.S.
Thomas Friedman, Elliott Abrams, Walter Russell Mead, and Aaron David Miller advise the next president
The White House’s response to the anti-Islam video is proof of the enduring influence of Edward Said’s ideas
Islamists storm the U.S. embassy and Egypt’s last Jews have no rabbi. Shanah tova from the Muslim Brotherhood.
What the pro-Palestinian activist—whose death was just ruled an accident—shared with Lawrence of Arabia
The three factors that explain why a Republican president is no more likely to stage a pre-emptive attack
Israel fears a crisis in Egypt, but the U.S. remains calm. How did these allies come to see things so differently?
Palestinians in the diaspora are thriving, so what exactly is preventing success in the West Bank and Gaza?
The fall of Assad’s pro-Iranian regime is a net gain for the U.S., even if what replaces it isn’t a reliable ally
Floating Rice’s name as a possible vice president shows the Romney campaign’s lack of foreign-policy smarts
The White House’s line—that a strike can only delay the program—is an attempt to downplay our military capability
The Muslim Brotherhood, which won the presidency Saturday, sees itself as a corrective to modern Egyptian life
The White House wants credit for successes but blames Israel for failures, a New York Times exposé shows
The Salafis, Sunni Islamic extremists, are at least opposed to the most dangerous U.S. adversaries, the Shiites
Lebanon’s Party of God is feeling heat from certain Shiites, who aren’t eager to serve as human shields again
Jewish voters are a reliable Democratic bloc. But the Republican Party established the first platform on Israel—and brought the Democrats along.
Hillary Clinton’s State Department policy relies in part on Ayatollah Khamenei’s supposed anti-nuclear fatwa. But the edict may not even exist.
A vocal majority of evangelical Christians are zealous supporters of Israel. But a growing movement seeks to align them with the Palestinian cause.
Some analysts say the White House leaked details of Israel’s alleged attack plan to discourage the Jewish state. Others call the idea ‘absurd.’
In August, the president called for Bashar al-Assad to step down. But the U.S. hasn’t sent arms to the opposition. To understand why, look to Russia.
The president says he’s got Israel’s back regarding Iran. So, why hasn’t the White House readied the American public for a possible military strike?
Hamas finally comes out against the Assad regime, its longtime patron, striking a major blow against Iran’s bid for Shia regional dominance