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Harvard Law School professor and vocal Israel supporter Alan Dershowitz said the deal reached in Geneva under which Iran promised to stop uranium enrichment...
Israeli spokesperson Mark Regev pointed out that Iran already has missiles that can reach Israel, that Iran is building ICBMs to reach North America and Western Europe.
You don’t even need to believe that antisemitism is at play to be contemptuous of the extraordinary myopia displayed in the Guardian report.
Iran will receive between $50 and $75 billion, tax free, not for eliminating its nuclear weapons program, but for merely slowing it down.
Iran is a rational actor in terms of its own objectives.
Bibi dared to mention the NY Times' own shoddy record of believing dictators on the threshold of nuclear weapons capability.
Feiglin claims the legitimacy for an Israeli preemptive strike has dissipated.
Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu will discuss stopping Iran’s nuclear program during a meeting with President Barack Obama later this month during the United Nations...
Nuclear ambiguity? Israel has released rare photos of the construction of the Dimona nuclear plant. The photos do not endanger security, but their publication indicates Israel may become less secretive.
The reactor is to be brought online in 2014, according to Iran’s projection.
Direct talks begin with "confidence building measures," and the Netanyahu government must be worried that it would be picking up the tab on the new couple's honeymoon.
Ahmadinejad almost never misses a chance at wiping the West’s face in the dirt. While diplomats try to convince Iran to give up its unstated goal of a nuclear bomb, it launches two new uranium plants.
The BLU-109 is a so-called bunker buster, designed to “defeat an enemy’s most critical and hardened targets.
Steadily, Israel is strengthening its plans for ballistic missile defense, most visibly on the Arrow system and also on Iron Dome, a lower-altitude interceptor that is designed to guard against shorter-range rocket attacks from Lebanon and Gaza.
Israel's final decision concerning what to do about a nuclear Iran will depend on answers to certain core psychological questions. Is the Iranian adversary rational, valuing national survival more highly than any other preference, or combination of preferences? Or, on even a single occasion, is this enemy more apt to prove itself irrational, thereby choosing to value certain preferences more highly than the country's indispensable physical security?