Forgotten soldiers and a forgotten war.
Is there a universal connection between war and flowers?
How the Hasmoneans changed halakhah.
Two flowers and an oleander.
Mordecai the Machiavellian.
A group of historians recently visited Israel’s current prime minister with a commemorative volume of documents about his predecessor Menachem Begin. A conversation about the. . .
These days, the word is used almost exclusively to describe any action, defensive or responsive, by Israel. Can someone point me in the direction of a proportionate war?
In his 1864 march through Georgia, the great general successfully broke the resistance of the Confederacy. Has the IDF been channeling his genius?
By the UN’s own figures, the percentage of women and children killed in Gaza by Israeli airstrikes is far lower than the percentage killed by. . .
Opinion makers now claim that even if Israel meets its military objectives in Gaza, it will “lose long-term”; they’re entirely wrong.
A single conflict now stretches from Baghdad to Beirut. How many sides are there—and whose side is the U.S. on?
For American Jewish soldiers in Europe, World War II “dog-tags” posed an extra source of peril. According to Jewish religious law, were they free to. . .
Even in times of relative quiet, one can never forget war in the “city of peace”; yet, as its inhabitants demonstrate, one can also be. . .
“A great melancholy emerges from Joshua’s life story, a sadness that stays with him to the end of his days. Is it because his life. . .