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January 23, 2017 / 25 Tevet, 5777

Posts Tagged ‘IDC’

A Day on Campus

Thursday, November 20th, 2014

Walking along IDC Herzliya’s campus with its founder and president, Prof. Uriel Reichman, and with its Vice President and Head of the Raphael Recanati International School, Mr. Jonathan Davis, one can’t help being amazed by the rapid evolution of this prestigious academic institution.

Only 20 years ago, the site was still an abandoned IDF air force base, while today Israel’s first privately-owned university is brimming with activity. New buildings are being built to meet the demand for its constantly expanding range of academic programs. Near the main entrance, the building that will house the new Adelson School of Entrepreneurship is under construction, while on the northern edge of the campus the Psychology building is nearing completion.

In addition to the striking architecture and the magnificent landscaping, eye-catching pieces of art and archeological artifacts are displayed throughout the campus, both outdoors and inside the various buildings.

Full academic degrees in English It’s Sunday morning, and as Prof. Reichman and Mr. Davis walk towards the cafeteria, stopping several times on the way to greet students and faculty members, they can’t help noticing IDC Herzliya’s heterogeneous student body. This diversity reflects the university’s mission statement that stresses the importance of social responsibility. In particular, they encounter a large number of Ethiopian Israeli students, many of whom are part of the “Israel at Heart” program, whose participants receive free tuition, a monthly stipend and unlimited tutoring. “To meet these students is inspiring,” asserts Davis. “They are the apple of my eye and I am very proud of them. Many are on the Dean’s List.”

Once inside the lovely cafeteria, the two men try to count the different languages they hear: German, French, Spanish, Russian, Swedish – and of course Hebrew and English – in addition to several others. In fact, 25% of IDC Herzliya’s student body is enrolled in the Raphael Recanati International School, and hails from 86 different countries! “We are basically the largest academic absorption center in Israel,” boasts Prof. Reichman, “and we are the most international university in Israel, with the highest ratio of foreign students.”

This year there are over 1,600 students at the Raphael Recanati International School (RRIS), studying for full academic degrees taught in English, including three-year BA programs in Business Administration, Communications, Government, Psychology and Computer Science, and MAs in Business, Government and Organizational Behavior. Although the international students learn alongside their Israeli counterparts and are involved in all aspects of campus life, they also enjoy an array of special extracurricular social and cultural activities, such as trips around the country, weekend seminars, Hillel events, Shabbat dinners and much more.

Davis points out that there is a large group of students that is not visible on campus – those who are currently serving in the IDF reserves and are therefore absent from their studies. Since IDC Herzliya’s student body includes a high proportion of combat officers and other demobilized soldiers serving in key positions – both men and women – they are frequently called to reserve duty.

According to a recent survey conducted by the IDF’s Chief Reserves Officer among 66 Israeli colleges and universities, IDC Herzliya was ranked #1 in the way it treats its reservists. They receive all the help they need in order to make up what they miss when they are in the army, including special exam dates and free tutoring. Once a year, there is even a Reservists Prom, where students serving in the reserves are invited to a lavish affair in order to thank them. The Reservists Prom is funded by sponsors and organized by volunteers.

Rebecca Kopans

Steven Sotloff was an Israeli Citizen — and a Symbol of Civilization

Thursday, September 4th, 2014

It can now be revealed – because Israel has announced it – that journalist Steven Sotloff, whose beheading by ISIS was posted on video this week, held Israeli as well as US. citizenship.

According to the JewishPress.com he first went to Israel in 2008 to pursue an undergraduate degree at the Interdisciplinary Center (IDC) in Herzliya.  His mother’s parents were Holocaust survivors.  He was in Israel in 2013 for a friend’s wedding, before he was kidnapped by Syrian jihadis in August 2013.

In his travels as a journalist in the Islamic world, Sotloff never referred to his Jewishness (or, presumably, to his Israeli citizenship).  Jerusalem Post reporter Oren Kessler told Times of Israel the following:

Sotloff, Kessler said, never shared his Jewish identity with anyone in the field, opting instead to tell locals that he had been raised Muslim but secular, without mosque affiliation. He sometimes even chose to tell people that he was of Chechen origin, and that Sotloff – a name that rings decidedly Jewish to those familiar with Jewish names – was actually a Chechen name. In Yemen, Kessler said, Sotloff once allowed locals to give him a “quickie conversion,” a 10-minute ceremony meant to return him to his purported Islamic roots.

It isn’t clear how long Israel has known about Sotloff’s abduction.  The U.S. has known since late 2013, but has avoided publicizing the case.  That was due in part, no doubt, to the likelihood that publicity would inevitably bring out facts about Sotloff’s Jewishness and ties to Israel on social media.  Most of the world – including many of Sotloff’s fellow journalists – learned that he was being held by ISIS on 19 August, when the video of James Foley’s beheading was released.

There is no predicting where all these things will go in the coming days.  The imaginations of many will swivel automatically to Israel’s history of deterrence measures against those who would attack her citizens.

Examples include Operation Wrath of God and Operation Spring of Youth, which targeted PLO and Black September leaders after the massacre of the Israeli Olympic team in 1972.  Another example is the IAF bombing of the PLO headquarters in Tunisia in 1985, after Israeli citizens were killed in the PLO hijacking of a yacht off the coast of Cyprus.
The abduction of Steven Sotloff is a somewhat different situation, given that he would have been traveling on a U.S. passport and was not kidnapped because he was Jewish or because he was an Israeli citizen.
That being said, Israel can afford only so much to be associated with the pusillanimity of the U.S. response to these jihadi beheadings.  America is no doubt courting attacks on our homeland with our continued feckless response, just as Israel would.  But from sheer size of territory and population, America can absorb more such attacks than Israel can.
There is no utility in trying to handicap what Israel may do.  The Israeli government has announced that Sotloff was one of its citizens – and it knows the kind of speculation and expectations that will raise.  ISIS, knowing now that it held an Israeli citizen, may act from a greater urgency about seeking and identifying such victims.
In general, we can imagine that the IDF will continue its pattern of taking out the operational capabilities of terrorist attackers, whether that means going after the leadership, the bases (e.g., Hamas in Gaza), or the major weapon systems (e.g., deliveries intended for Hezbollah or Hamas, interdicted in Syria or Sudan, or on the high seas).
We can also consider what Israel most needs to do about the proximate ISIS threat to Israel right now.  One requirement is interdicting high-value weapons that have fallen (or could fall) to ISIS in Syria.  Where such weapons could be used against Israel, Israel will want to take them out.
But another, related requirement has emerged just in the last few days.  The UN peacekeeping mission in the Golan – UNDOF, or the UN Disengagement Observer Force – has been irretrievably compromised by the attack of Syrian “rebels” on a crossing point guarded by UNDOF, and the seizure of a unit of Fijian peacekeeping troops.  (As of this writing, according to Fijian news sources, the Fijian troops are still being held by the Al-Qaeda-linked jihadis, and negotiations continue for their release.)
UNDOF has been in place for 40 years, but there is no prospect under current circumstances of the UN being able to simply resume it.  Nothing can be guaranteed about the observance of the disengagement agreement on the Syrian side.  The condition for the peacekeeping zone is gone.
UN map of the UNDOF Zone reflecting the peacekeeping unit deployments as of May 2014.
This will inevitably mean that Israel has to take a more active role in securing the Golan.  That train has left the station; it is now only a matter of what is to be done – and what is to be done has everything to do with ISIS, and the fact that a hostile (or even just vulnerable) Golan is an invitation to guerrilla predation by the “Islamic State.”
How and where the Israelis enforce a deterrent posture of prompt, even game-changing retaliation will depend as much on the nation’s overall security needs as on the scope of each individual provocation.
But it will depend also on the tacit acquiescence of Israel’s stability-seeking neighbors, especially Egypt and Jordan.  Israel will be walking a fine line.
Keep in mind that there is no framework of American security guarantees bounding the problems of the Middle East now.  Nothing is a one-off anymore; nothing is a mere excursion from an overall state of peace or stability.  Civilization has collapsed in much of the Middle East, and the expectation of civilization is tottering on the brink.
For a flavor of what this is like to live in, we can cycle back to the days just before Steven Sotloff’s abduction in 2013, recounted in a fascinating piece by Ben Taub at the Daily Beast.  Taub writes about the Syrian “fixer” whose services Sotloff used to get into position for the story he was after.  The fixer’s identity had been compromised not long before by an unwary Canadian photographer, who posted the man’s name all over Facebook in the process of trying to make arrangements for himself in Syria.
In that earlier incident, Taub had learned – before the photographer and the fixer were to take off on their expedition – that the social-media revelations had already put a target on their backs with the jihadis near Aleppo, who were daily throwing up new “checkpoints.”  Taub quotes a journalist friend:

He’s [the Canadian photographer] under a [sic] big danger if he enters Syria, some of my contacts told me that some people are getting some informations [sic] about him, about his nationality, they know where he’s staying in Kilis, and they know that he’s supposed to come with X as a fixer tomorrow in Aleppo… tell him to be careful and that he’s under danger and people are monitoring him.

Taub was able to persuade the photographer not to go through with the trip.  But “X,” the fixer whose name had been splashed around Facebook, was the one who escorted Sotloff a short time later.
The story is worth reading just for the atmosphere it evokes, of unrelieved barbarism and peril: arbitrary checkpoints, armed brigands, kidnappings, the use of social media to hunt prey.  Far from being a mere artifact of civil war, this is the world the jihadis want to establish.  Using social media to hunt prey hasn’t been confined to Syria, for that matter: at least one well-organized instance of it was observed in France this summer, at the same time Muslim mobs were attacking French Jews in synagogues during Operation Protective Edge.
The world in which acts of barbarism are severable, in policy terms, from the nation-state’s project of protecting civilized life is crumbling around us.  There is no such thing as an inviolable condition of nationhood or civilized society.  And the acts of barbarism are attacks on them, unified on a continuum with more conventional military or political attacks.  Even where borders are not made to evaporate, hope and stability may be.
Retaliating for defense or deterrence against the ISIS slaying of Steven Sotloff would, in fact, be a national security measure for Israel, just as it would be for the United States.  Each of us will have an opinion on which nation is more likely, under her current leadership, to take meaningful action.

J. E. Dyer

IDC Fights War on Another Front

Tuesday, July 15th, 2014

As Israel’s security forces remain embroiled in the ongoing conflict with Hamas along the country’s southern border, students at the Interdisciplinary Center in Herzliya (IDC) are engaged on another equally important front: hasbara, or public diplomacy.

The Student Union at the IDC opened a “Hasbara Room” on Thursday – the first day of Operation Protective Edge – with the purpose of providing factual information about the situation on the ground to people around the world, as well as countering the misinformation and lies being disseminated on social media sites.

“Israel is not very strong at hasbara, while Hamas and the Palestinians are very good at spreading the word in the media” said volunteer coordinator Karen Yoseph, a 27-year-old MA student at the IDC. “We are trying to combat that and we are trying to expose that a lot of times Hamas is lying”.

Student Union chairman Yarden Ben-Yosef, Yoseph, and Lidor Bar David initiated the center two years ago under similar circumstances.

“During Operation Pillar of Defense we all worked at the Student Union and students were getting called up for reserve duty”, said Yoseph. “We thought, since we weren’t being called for reserve duty, why don’t we work on hasbara and help in the way that we can?”

Through the hasbara efforts during the previous round with Hamas, the IDC advocacy room was able to get their message out to an estimated 21 million people around the world. The students created a Facebook page and twitter account under the now-popular “Israel Under Fire” catchphrase, through which they conducted their hasbara efforts.

“We basically picked up where we left off [after Operation Pillar of Defense],” explained Yoseph. “We kept a list and our user account in case something happened again and this time we know how to immediately get in touch with volunteers and contacts.”

According to Yoseph, who is also responsible for managing the website, since the launch of Operation Protective Edge some 400 people have volunteered in the hasbara room and hundreds more have offered their assistance and support. Currently their operation encompasses activities in 31 languages in 62 countries and have so far garnered some 6,000 followers on Twitter and Facebook. They have also opened a dedicated website available in 13 languages with information texts, videos, pictures, and testimonials – www.israelunderfire.com.

IDC Chamal

“The IDC has a huge plus, because we have the international school with students from around the world who have offered to help and translate documents and information into their languages,” she said.

Emanuele De Benedetti, a 21-year-old undergraduate at the IDC from Rome, is one such student.

“I felt the need to work for IsraelUnderFire because growing up in Europe I saw how bad the Western news represents Israel, how partial the info given is, and I said ‘that’s not fair – especially in this day and age,’“he explained.

Every day De Benedetti dedicates his mornings to translating texts into Italian. “One of the hardest jobs I had to do was translating the Hamas constitution [into Italian], presenting how Israel really does not have a partner for the peace process,” he said.

De Benedetti says he joined the advocacy room in an effort to reach as many people as possible who remain undecided regarding the conflict and to persuade them not to take sides without understanding the situation and getting all the facts.

“Do not believe everything that you see and everything that you read,” he cautions them.

One of the challenged facing Israeli hasbara has been the constant stream of fake photos and images of dying and oppressed children – many of which are old pictures from the conflict in Syria being misrepresented by Hamas and others. Some are even pictures straight out of Hollywood films.

Tal Yaffe, an Israeli student at the IDC, explained that “the current situation forces us to fight on all fronts. Hamas doesn’t have military capabilities to harm us, but they can harm our legitimacy in the world and also harm the motivation of citizens of Israel”

According to Yaffe, who is responsible for managing the website, social media has become one of the most important tools in the war effort. “When the truth is on our side and we can show that statements or images that Hamas has put out there are false, then the truth spreads fastest on social media,” he explained.

Asked whether hasbara is making a difference, Yaffe said he believes that public opinion is more on Israel’s side than in any previous operation, while De Benedetti replied that he hadn’t been convinced, at least not until recently.

“A couple of hours ago, a friend of mine that I haven’t talked to in ages messaged me on Facebook and said he had seen my posts about Israel and asked me to explain more to him, so I sent him posts from IsraelUnderFire,” he recounted. “Those that are pro-Palestinian – you are not going to convince them because they start from the assumption that their position is right, period; but the people who are undecided, we can try to reach as many as possible.”

Yoseph concurred, stating, “We should try to get the facts out and even if we reach only a few people then that makes all the difference.”

To learn more, click here.

Lidar Grave-Lazi

Earn an MA in Homeland Security, Counter-Terrorism, Diplomacy and Government

Sunday, December 22nd, 2013

Besides swiftly becoming one of Israel’s leading academic institutions, the Inter-Disciplinary Center in Herzliya has also become a beacon thanks to the iconic annual Herzliya Conference – organized by the Institute for Policy and Strategy (IPS), and the IDC’s International Institute for Counter-Terrorism (ICT) – a joint forum that organizes seminars, workshops and forums for policy makers from all over the world. Alongside its program in Political Psychology and Decision Making (POPDM) and the workshop series on “Improving Public Policy in Israel” – these represent the core within the IDC’s prestigious MA Program in Government. This is where the next generation of Israeli and global leaders, scholars and educators are being educated.

Students at the program study with leading lecturers in the field and gain an all-encompassing introduction to the State of Israel. Theofani Tzakiri from Greece is a Merit Scholarship student. In addition to learning key theories, models, and concepts in government, she receives the analytical and practical tools needed to conduct policy-relevant research and deal with policy dilemmas, challenges and problems. “Studying at IDC is a lifetime experience,” she says. “The cultural and social student mix creates a beautiful and fascinating background that needs to be experienced; and the warm and welcoming environment provides a home where I can study and work peacefully to acquire the knowledge and skills I need to focus on issues of international concern.”

Many of IDC’s graduates have found positions at the UN, in Israeli government offices, international security consultancies and NGOs, or have continued to prestigious PhD programs abroad. Students network with leaders, policymakers and colleagues from dozens of countries around the world. They meet with heads of state, foreign ministers, negotiators, journalists, and others. And they even go on field trips to peace-keeping forces in the region (UNDOF, UNIFIL), and visit NATO headquarters in Brussels. The IDC’s prize-winning debate club, college-associated public advocacy groups and the development of entrepreneurial skills are amongst the many extracurricular activities that nurture leadership.

Eric Schorr

Eric Schorr

Eric Schorr was a member of the 2013 IDC Hult Prize team that participated in the Semi-Final Competition in London; he is currently working at the Institute of Terrorism Research and Response in Jerusalem. “I’ve been passionate about counter-terrorism for most of my adult life,” he says. What I loved most at IDC was how the professors, research, and projects we did highlighted aspects of the subject I had never thought about before. It’s a truly unique program in terms of graduate studies.”

When IDC’s founders established Israel’s first private university, their goal was to create an institution where personal achievement is fostered alongside social responsibility, and where academics are studied alongside practical, hands-on training and experience. Thus, IDC’s involvement with the community, as well as its interaction with the myriad of enterprises located in the nearby Herzliya Industrial zone have become a model now emulated in many other institutions.

Ayal Feinberg

Ayal Feinberg

Diplomacy MA student, Ayal Feinberg – a Trinity College graduate, believes that “the single greatest feature of IDC-Herzliya is its people. The classroom environment, created by a combination of remarkable faculty and eager students, allows for unparalleled intellectual growth. Whether pursuing a degree with the goal of becoming a practitioner or continuing on to academia, you will leave IDC with all the tools necessary to be a success.”

For more information, visit the IDC-Herzliya website.



Jewish Press Staff

IDC’s Combined Degree in Law and Business

Monday, October 21st, 2013

The world is not only getting smaller – it’s getting hungrier, too!

With international commerce getting more competitive, resources dwindling, banks defaulting and world terror a constant threat, nations often find themselves competing in the board room or before a magistrate rather than in the battlefield – led by lawyers rather than generals. Thus, today’s business lawyer must be an expert in international trade and regulations, and a business major must be able to perform in a globalized economy – notwithstanding language and local predilections.

Prof. Sharon Rabin-Margalioth, Dean of the Radzyner School of Law at IDC Herzliya has studied law on both sides of the Atlantic Ocean. “In business, local expertise is insufficient; there is a growing need for international business law expertise and the ability to cope with the challenges of globalization. That’s why we’ve established an innovative new program that provides students with significant added value in law and business.”

IDC’s combined degree in Law & Business Administration program focuses on global legal principles. Taught in English, students acquire an in-depth knowledge of international business law and the tools required to integrate into the international legal world and the global business sphere.

US Supreme Court Justice Brandeis once observed that a lawyer who is not proficient in economic theory poses a danger to the public. Today, that assertion would state that one cannot function in a global sphere without an interdisciplinary understanding of geopolitical processes and the realities of any region in which we desire to act.

In law, as in commerce one must draw upon experience and extensive knowledge to solve any problem at hand. One must interpret and utilize social norms and translate these into legal and commercial dispositions. The Radzyner School of Law provides students with that knowledge base and the ability to analyze problems and place them into an appropriate context – an impressive challenge, given the intricate nature of language and human disposition.

Students develop their analytical skills, a creative imagination, a sensitivity for others, and the ability to express themselves in any situation. They also engage in diverse practical experiences, acquire 21st century skills and directly interact with leading figures in the legal practice and academic world from both Israel and abroad. The nine semester curriculum (four years and an additional summer semester) includes law, business and specialized courses integrating the two.

The program is offered by the IDC’s Raphael Recanati International School.

Jonathan Davis who is both Vice-President for External Relations and head of the RRIS is a firm believer in the IDC’s mission of statement: “We are Zionists – here to contribute to Israel and to the Jewish People,” he stresses.” We strive to build bridges between the elites and the underprivileged, between Israelis and the Diaspora, between Israel and its neighbors.”

And, indeed, one of the main goals of the combined degree in International Business Law and Business Administration is to create a truly international learning experience. Students from 86 different countries make up more than a quarter of the student body; and the IDC’s internationally renowned faculty roster reflects both scholarly excellence and practical experience.

“We are constantly expanding the school’s international focus and developing new and exciting opportunities for our students to explore on a global level,” Davis adds.

The Radzyner School of Law is also one of the founding members of the Law Schools Global League – an international alliance between more than twenty law schools, which fosters collaborative relations and offers students the opportunity to study abroad for one semester as part of an extensive student exchange program.

IDC is located in Herzliya, a city six miles north of Tel Aviv along the Mediterranean’s white sandy beach. Besides a host of recreational facilities, the area has been nicknamed Silicon Wadi – attracting the world’s leading venture-capital firms alongside Israeli software and biotech companies, many of them traded on international stock exchanges. When established in 1994, IDC was the first major private educational institution in Israel. Today, with 25 research centers and more than 60 exchange programs with leading universities around the world, IDC employs a truly international and distinctly interdisciplinary approach, allowing students to obtain an education that is comprehensive on so many levels and practical.

Jewish Press Staff

BOI Governor Might be Named after Yom Kippur

Thursday, September 12th, 2013

Following the fiascoes where Netanyahu’s preferred choices for Bank of Israel governors were disqualified or pulled out, after outside forces put pressure on them and exposed some old histories, the Turkel Committee vetted and approved three new candidates for the job, according to Globes.

Retired judge, Yaakov Turkel, called Prime Minister Netanyahu on Wednesday, and informed him that there were no moral or ethical impediments for any of the three current candidates to get the job. The committee reviewed many complaints against all three, by their various critics and detractors.

Netanyahu is expected to announce his choice, either right before, or right after Yom Kippur.

Netanyahu’s preferred candidate is Professor Mario Blejer. He is a former Governor of the Argentine Central Bank. Blejer has a Ph.D. from the University of Chicago, a school which Netanyahu highly admires.

Candidate number two is Professor Zvi Eckstein, the Dean of the Faculty of Economics at the Herzliya Interdisciplinary Center (IDC) and a former Deputy Governor of the Bank of Israel under former Bank of Israeli governor Stanley Fischer. Fischer did not back Eckstein’s candidacy.

Candidate number three is Victor Medina. He was also a Deputy Governor of the Bank of Israel.

Jewish Press News Briefs

IDC Students Show Microsoft How to Do It Right

Sunday, August 4th, 2013

The setting was the annual student Design Expo at the Microsoft Research Faculty Summit, which is one reason the project called “Clashers” stood out: It’s an Android app, developed by students from Israel’s Interdisciplinary Center (IDC) Herzliya, that leverages YouTube to let people eavesdrop on songs being played by other Clashers users they spot on the street, the bus or anywhere else.

After their presentation yesterday at the Redmond event, a member of the panel pointed out that Microsoft itself had tried this type of thing — with proximity-based song sharing on its ill-fated Zune music player —with decidedly underwhelming results.

But the IDC students believe they have come up with a better approach. When a user clicks on the picture and name of the other Clashers user, the app pulls up a YouTube music video and starts playing at the same point in the song, for a shared music experience. The person who has been “Clashed” gets a notification that someone else is listening in.

Apart from its use of non-Microsoft technologies in a Microsoft design showcase, the app stands out because it’s actually available now in the Google Play Store. As the video above shows, it’s a potential nirvana for teens and twenty-something singles.

The students say the project was inspired not by Zune but by the popular “What Song Are You Listening To?” videos on YouTube.

What about privacy? Clashers only works if the other person is willingly using the app, and only shows the user’s name and picture, but the app highlights what can be a relatively relaxed attitude toward privacy among younger generations.

The Microsoft Research Design Expo, now in its 10th year, was started by Microsoft researcher Lili Cheng. It’s part of Microsoft’s broader attempt to include student design teams from around the world — not just computer science students — in the process of developing and imagining technology. The overall theme this year was “making data useful.”

Every school involved in the Design Expo runs a semester-long class each year, with help from Microsoft. Student projects compete at each school to present their work at the Microsoft Research Faculty Summit, although the expo itself isn’t a contest. Past participants have included Dennis Crowley, the Foursquare founder, who was a graduate student at NYU.

On the other end of the privacy spectrum from Clashers, a Design Expo project called “Mine,” from students at New York University’s Interactive Telecommunications Program, gives people a glimpse of what data miners know about them from their public feeds, allowing them to make adjustments as necessary to shape the way they’re viewed by potential employers and others.

The involvement of international schools can often lead to new insights for U.S.-based researchers. As an example, Cheng pointed to this year’s PoliCiti project by students from the National Institute of Design in Ahmedabad, India, which gives citizens new ways to report crime, track police progress and even see geographic clusters of bribery and police corruption through a mobile app. Another project, from UCLA grad student Refik Anadol, will project a real-time light show onto the interior and exterior of L.A.’s Walt Disney Concert Hall next year — using real-time data from the live music and tracking the motion of L.A. Philharmonic conductor Gustavo Dudamel. Anadol gave a brief demo of the technology in a Microsoft conference hall yesterday, and it was impressive even at a smaller scale.

And a project called Greenery, from students at the Universidad Iberoamericana, Design Department, creates a virtual laboratory to help urban dwellers grow their own food in real time.

Check out Israel’s Interdisciplinary Center (IDC) Herzliya.

Jewish Press Staff

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