A New York-based public-art group called Illegal Art took to the streets of Tel Aviv and Jerusalem to collect suggestions—any suggestions—from passers-by
Late last year Israel accepted what’s set to be the final wave of Ethiopian immigrants. But the country is still struggling to integrate the 120,000 who’ve arrived over the past three decades.
Plus another Marty Peretz profile, and more
As southern Sudan votes on independence, Sudanese refugees working in the resorts of Eilat consider returning to their own promised land
For the Christmas spirit, Israelis look to their Filipino caregivers
In Israel, graffiti tells all sides of the story
The success of Subliminal, Israel’s most popular rapper, is a reflection of the Jewish state’s conservative moment
David Grossman, Amos Oz, and A.B. Yehoshua have won international acclaim for being the intellectual leaders of Israel’s peace camp. It’s undeserved.
As he unveils a new line of affordable Judaica, architect Richard Meier reflects on his Jewishness
Plus anti-anti-Semitism at Yale, and more
A hot day in Tel Aviv, a bored child, and a discussion of the Commandments
A thousand children of migrant workers await deportation from Israel
Plus Pinsky and the Boss, and more
Plus Gallaudet’s Jewish head, survivors’ cancer, and more
A look at Anat Kamm, who leaked secret IDF documents to a Haaretz reporter
Spy vs. spy intrigue between the CIA and Israel, centered around the U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv
Tel Aviv culture clash, sprechen sie Deutsch?, and more
Can a porn fetish save a crazed killer?
But at both far ends of political spectrum, memories aren’t so fond
This time, to teach Israels about Jews elsewhere
For signing on to Tel Aviv protest without due diligence
Buy local, say Tel Aviv rabbis
Canadian, Israeli directors protest
Meet Washington’s gay-friendly Orthodox rabbi
At New York’s newest charter school.
Does the gay-center shooting spell the end of Tel Aviv as utopia?
Was it homophobia?
Hate, corruption, and history
A gallery of Israeli mafia hangouts
Emerging communities, reverse discrimination, and the loneliest graduation