How Europeans can foster a more productive approach to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict and reinvigorate the stalled peace process.
The parameters of the Arab-Israeli peace process are known. What is needed is the political will.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is determined to blame the Palestinians if the peace process talks fail, but blame should almost certainly be assigned to Netanyahu and the Israelis.
The fatal flaw in American policy can be traced back to the Truman years. What happened between 1945 and 1949 sealed the fate of the Middle East for the remainder of the century.
A big decision from the Israeli prime minister is in the offing, one that could determine whether there will be a two-state solution.
Barack Obama has had a tough year. Does 2014 portend more of the same?
The State Department has been tight-lipped about the details of the negotiations, but leaks in the Israeli and Palestinian press suggest trouble ahead.
If Kerry’s proposal doesn’t include an agreement to eventually end Israeli control of Palestinian territories, then his economic plan simply becomes another iteration of a failed strategy.
Netanyahu’s speech to the UN General Assembly was inflammatory, deeply one-sided, and hyperbolic in its assessment of Iran’s recent history.
Twenty years after the Oslo Accord, nothing—not even the Arab Spring—appears to be capable of shaking the Israeli-Palestinian status quo.