Or do they think it might have something to do with midterm elections?
As the Shalit family sets out on a major public campaign, Israel debates whether to meet Hamas' painful price for the kidnapped soldier's freedom.
The Palestinian Authority leader doesn't want the world doing Hamas any favors, and reportedly said so to Obama.
Israel, of course, being the only Mideast country to offer legal protection to gays. The ban coincided with the disruption of a Spain-Israel energy conference.
Video, eyewitness reports, and investigations continue to reveal inconvenient truths about the practices of worldwide journalists and pundits covering the attack.
Knesset testimony begins, amidst calls to treat "peace groups" as potentially violent allies of terrorists rather than benign protesters.
Revealing their true nature, leaders of a massive convoy looking for a confrontation with the IDF say they won't bring aid to kidnapped Israeli soldier Gilad Shalit.
Is a new intifada in the works? Or perhaps another Gaza war?
Is the purpose of the vice president's trip to Israel to undermine that country's prime minister?
If you are American, the answer is yes. But not every country is so generous.
The Kadima party is biggest vote-getter — but the Likud may be the only party able to put together a ruling coalition. (UPDATE: What Post-Election Bibi Netanyahu and Tsippi Livni Have In Common With Don Corleone and Tony Soprano — read here)
The operation came quickly — as did the international condemnations. (Also, Ron Radosh: Answering the Left’s Attacks on Israel in Advance, Richard Fernandez: The Strike on Hamas and Claudia Rosett: The Real Crisis in Gaza)
Israelis liked what they heard from the Democratic presidential candidate during his whirlwind visit. They just hope they can believe it.
The US must perform a complex diplomatic dance in Pakistan to protect its troops in Afghanistan, says Rep. Thaddeus McCotter.
Terrorists greeted George W. Bush's visit to Israel by shooting a rocket into an Ashkelon mall and injuring dozens. Could there be a better metaphor for the failed peace process?
Turning sixty is a milestone. So instead of finding fault with their country — which happens every day of the year — Israelis are allowing themselves one day of unabashed celebration of its accomplishments.