The recognition by the Israeli Defense Forces this month that it was probably one of its soldiers who killed Palestinian American journalist Shireen Abu Akleh was belated, expected, and unsatisfactory.
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The inquiry team appointed by Israel’s attorney general clears the Israeli National Police from serious allegations of engaging in warrantless online surveillance but nonetheless identifies problems with applicable laws and procedures.
As Biden heads to the Middle East, there are limits to the potential for diplomatic breakthroughs.
A federal appeals court ruled that a state statute requiring government contractors to pledge not to boycott Israel does not violate the First Amendment.
The judgment marks a regressive trend in which HCJ justices uncritically apply old rulings on international law doctrines to belligerent occupation situations.
While the court in Orich granted the Israeli police some judicial leeway, recent developments may have presented new challenges for the ruling.
Israel's labeling of six Palestinian civil society organizations as terrorist groups in October demonstrates the current legal process' lack of due process and transparency.
Israel reinstated contact-tracing activities by the Israel Security Agency to track carriers of the omicron variant of the coronavirus. Five days later, it halted the ISA’s contact-tracing activities, due to a lack of parliamentary support.
Newly declassified information reveals that a 2002 al-Qaeda attack in Israel was thwarted at the last minute. The plot was kept secret for nearly two decades.
Some argue that U.S. recognition of Morocco’s sovereignty over Western Sahara has emboldened its decision-makers, while others describe Rabat’s recent redirections as “aggressive.” What, in fact, is happening with the kingdom’s foreign policy?