Three Atlantic writers debate the merits of the nuclear agreement.
Isaac Herzog, foreign-minister-in-waiting, believes Israel is endangered by the Vienna agreement.
Making sense of a morally dubious agreement that might be a practical necessity
The historian and Knesset member Michael Oren accuses the president of distancing the U.S. from Israel, and calls out left-wing Jews and Israel’s Jewish critics in the American press.
Israeli opposition leader Yair Lapid on a pro-Israel Obama and a recalcitrant Netanyahu
In a backlash to a backlash, the editor of the Los Angeles Jewish Journal goes after the president’s Jewish critics for never taking yes for an answer.
What the president gets wrong about Israelis, Palestinians, and Iranians, according to a former Israeli intelligence official
In an interview, the U.S. president ties his legacy to a pact with Tehran, argues ISIS is not winning, warns Saudi Arabia not to pursue a nuclear-weapons program, and anguishes about Israel.
Critics don't seem to understand that the magazine specializes in attacking ideas, not people.
Democrat Adam Schiff on what worries him about the framework nuclear agreement with Tehran—and about his Republican colleagues.
The British prime minister says he would be "heartbroken" if his country's Jews ever felt compelled to leave home.
The hawkish junior senator from Arkansas discusses the president's motivations—and his own.
The Israeli prime minister is trying to kill President Obama's Iran deal. There's something more useful he could do to help his country.
The deal ensures that Tehran won't obtain a nuclear weapon while Obama is president. But it also establishes Iran as an eventual nuclear-threshold state.
A Jewish leader in Paris answers my questions about hope, despair, liberalism, and politics.
A good deal makes the Middle East a safer place. A bad one makes matters worse. Here are some issues to keep in mind if nuclear talks lead to a provisional agreement.
Benjamin Netanyahu overplays his hand, and Obama withdraws his.
Benjamin Netanyahu, now and forever (it seems) Israel's prime minister, will do whatever it takes to keep his job, including renouncing his own positions.
It once seemed possible that the Israeli prime minister would take bold risks to secure his country's future. No more.
Isaac Herzog, who could end up as prime minister of Israel, has a very different understanding of his country's relationship with the U.S. than the man he's hoping to replace.