After a summer of tension over the war in the Gaza Strip, President Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu entered a new season of troubles in their often-fraught relationship with a meeting Wednesday that highlighted hard disagreements over Iran's nuclear aims and Israeli...
President Barack Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu briefly met today, renewing their famously frosty, and occasionally tendentious relationship after a seven-month hiatus. The leaders spoke to reporters and listed a...Show More Summary
President Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu pressed each other politely but firmly Wednesday to address areas of tension in their relationship, with the U.S. president calling for an end to Palestinian civilian deaths and the Israeli leader warning of the consequences of leaving Iran with nuclear capabilities.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu met with President Obama today, and the two talked about the need to keep Iran from getting a nuclear weapon. The prime minister of Israel and the president of the United States have generally enjoyed...Show More Summary
White House spokesman Josh Earnest read out a condemnation of Israel's latest plans for construction in East Jerusalem, just hours after President Barack Obama had received a visit from Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Wednesday. Show More Summary
On Wednesday, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu met with President Barack Obama at the White House, where Netanyahu lectured Obama on the need to prevent Iran from obtaining nuclear weapons. Actually, Netanyahu went further,Show More Summary
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu told President Barack Obama on Wednesday that he hopes the U.S. leader will make sure that any final nuclear deal between Iran and world powers does not allow Tehran to stand at the “threshold” of being able to develop nuclear weapons. Show More Summary
President Barack Obama (right) meets with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in the Oval Office of the White House on Oct. 1 in Washington, D.C. They were expected to discuss U.S. efforts against the Islamic State group in Syria and Iraq, Iranian nuclear capabilities, and the ongoing conflict between Israel and Palestinians in Gaza. Show More Summary
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu will meet for the first time since a rash of civilian casualties during Israel’s summer war with Hamas heightened tensions between two leaders who have long had a prickly relationship. Much of Wednesday’s Oval Office discussion is expected to focus on another delicate issue:…
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu warned the U.S. this week not to be so distracted by Islamic State that the problem of the Iranian nuclear program is forgotten. Washington Bureau Chief Jerry Seib explains why he has a poin...
With much anticipation Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu took the stage at the United Nations General Assembly (UNGA) Monday morning to lambast Hamas and refuting claims of his soldiers targeting civilians during Operation Protective Edge. Show More Summary
Palestinian Authority chairman Mahmoud Abbas stooped to a new low when he addressed the U.N. last week, and his comments didn’t go unnoticed or unmentioned, as Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu responded at the U.N. with a scathing attack. Show More Summary
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said on Monday before the United Nations in New York that those who support the fight against ISIS but not Palestinian group Hamas don't understand how similar the two Islamic militant groups really are. He also said that Iran and its nuclear capabilities are even more dangerous than ISIS.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Monday took a stage from which speakers typically specialize in diplomatic niceties for some searingly blunt truth-telling.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu gave one of the finest--and most important--addresses of his career Monday at the United Nations General Assembly, laying out a simple case against "militant Islam" that seems self-evident to many, but is anathema in elite foreign policy circles. Show More Summary
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, in remarks to the United Nations General Assembly, said Monday that Arab nations should start working with Israel if they want to bring about an Israeli-Palestinian peace.
WASHINGTON -- A new advocacy campaign is borrowing from Beyonce to push Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to support a two-state solution in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. J Street, an American advocacy group that promotes...Show More Summary
Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Monday tried to shift the spotlight away from Islamic State fighters and back to Iran, warning the United Nations that a nuclear-armed Tehran would pose a far greater threat than “militant...Show More Summary
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu criticized many of the world leaders sitting at the United Nations General Assembly this morning for supporting strikes against ISIS, while, weeks before, condemning him for air strikes agains Hamas in Gaza.
Monday during his United Nations address, the Prime Minister of Israel, Benjamin Netanyahu compared the "militant Islam" ideology of terrorist groups like ISIS and Hamas killing for a "master faith" to the Nazis goal of a "master race." Netanyahu said, "Militant Islam’s mission to dominate the world seems mad. Show More Summary