Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu
It was a stunning about face from Israel’s prime minister intended to repair relations with the United States. Only it didn’t work.
A stunning development has surfaced in the Middle East, as the U.S. has offered to free convicted spy Jonathan Pollard in an effort to kickstart peace talks.
Iran’s nuclear program is the talk of major world powers in Switzerland. There was talk of a breakthrough, but as of early Friday evening, there was still no deal.
On the second day of his visit to the Middle East, President Barack Obama was greeted by the president of the Palestinian Authority, and rockets were fired by militants into a southern Israeli town.
President Barack Obama left for the Middle East on Tuesday evening. He’s on a mission to charm the Israelis into making peace concessions and to find some way to peacefully stop Iran from building a bomb.
It’s one of the first things President Barack Obama will see when he touches down in Israel next week, one of the Iron Dome missile batteries used to blow Palestinian rockets out of the sky.
As President Barack Obama continued preparations for his first trip to Israel as commander in chief, there was a shift in tactics Monday.
President Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu have had a number of meetings at the White House, including some that were quite tense. But as early as next month Obama will meet Netanyahu on his home court.
The relationship between President Obama and Prime Minister Netanyahu has often been frigid, but they may now have entered sub-zero territory.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie met with Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and plans to visit Jerusalem’s Western Wall during his week-long trip.
They may not agree on much, but one thing that Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu told President Barack Obama had a certain ring of truth: Israel and the United States are both enemies of Iran.
The United States and Israel are engaged in high stakes diplomacy over what to do about the nuclear threat from Iran. The allies disagree about whether to, when to, and who should bomb Iran’s nuclear facilities.