The Jerusalem Post

The Jerusalem Post is a broadsheet newspaper based in Jerusalem, founded in 1932 during the British Mandate of Palestine by Gershon Agron as The Palestine Post. In 1950, it changed its name to The Jerusalem Post. In 2004, the paper was bought by Mirkaei Tikshoret, a diversified Israeli media firm controlled by investor Eli Azur. In April 2014, Azur acquired the newspaper Maariv.[4] The newspaper is published in English and French editions.

Formerly regarded as left-wing, the paper underwent a noticeable shift to the right in the late 1980s.[5] From 2004, under then editor-in-chief David Horovitz, the paper took a more centrist position, competing against the staunchly left-liberal Haaretz. Its former editor Steve Linde aimed to provide balanced coverage of the news along with views from across the political spectrum.[6] In April 2016, Linde stepped down as editor-in-chief and was replaced by Yaakov Katz,[7] a former military reporter for the paper who previously served as an adviser to Education and Diaspora Affairs Minister Naftali Bennett.

The Jerusalem Post
The Jerusalem Post 2012
Front page of The Jerusalem Post
TypeDaily newspaper
FormatBroadsheet
Owner(s)The Jerusalem Post Group
EditorYaakov Katz
Founded1 December 1932
(as The Palestine Post)
Political alignmentIndependent[1][2]
LanguageEnglish
French
HeadquartersJerusalem
CountryIsrael
Circulation50,000
(Weekends: 80,000) (International: 40,000)[3]
Sister newspapersJerusalem Post Lite
ISSN0021-597X
Websitejpost.com

History

1925–1950

An antecedent paper, The Palestine Bulletin was founded in January 1925 by Jacob Landau of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.[8] It was owned by the Palestine Telegraphic Agency, which was in practice part of the JTA even though it was legally separate.[8] On 1 November 1931, editorship of the Bulletin was taken over by American journalist Gershon Agronsky (later Agron).[9] In March 1932, a dispute arose between Landau and Agronsky, which Agronsky resolved to settle by establishing an independent newspaper.[8] However, Landau and Agronsky instead came to an agreement to transform the Bulletin into a new jointly owned newspaper.[8] Accordingly, the Palestine Bulletin published its last issue on 30 November 1932 and The Palestine Post Incorporating The Palestine Bulletin appeared the following day, 1 December 1932.[8] On 25 April 1933, the masthead was reduced to just The Palestine Post, though the newspaper continued to state its founding year as 1925 for at least a year afterwards.[10]

PalestinePost Israel is born
16 May 1948 edition of The Palestine Post

During its time as The Palestine Post, the publication supported the struggle for a Jewish homeland in Palestine and openly opposed British policy restricting Jewish immigration during the Mandate period. According to one commentator, "Zionist institutions considered the newspaper one of the most effective means of exerting influence on the British authorities."[11]

1948 bombing

On the evening of 1 February 1948, a stolen British police car loaded with half a ton of TNT pulled up in front of the Jerusalem office of the Palestine Post; the driver of a second car arrived a few minutes later, lit the fuse and drove off.[12] The building also contained other newspaper offices, the British press censor, the Jewish settlement police, and a Haganah post with a cache of weapons. Arab leader Abd al-Qadir al-Husayni claimed responsibility for the bombing, but historian Uri Milstein reported that the bomb had been prepared by the Nazi-trained Fawzi el-Kutub, known as "the engineer", with the involvement of two British army deserters, Cpl. Peter Mersden and Capt. Eddie Brown.[13][14] Three persons died in the bombing, a newspaper typesetter and two people who lived in a nearby block of flats.[15] Dozens of others were injured and the printing press was destroyed. The morning paper came out in a reduced format of two pages, printed up at a small print shop nearby.[12]

Palestine Post Bombing
Palestine Post offices after car bomb attack, 1 February 1948, Jerusalem

1950–present

In 1950, two years after the State of Israel was declared, the paper was renamed The Jerusalem Post.

The broadsheet newspaper is published from Sunday to Friday, with no edition appearing on Saturday (the Jewish Sabbath) and Jewish religious holidays. Regular opinion columnists write on subjects such as religion, foreign affairs and economics. As of 2016 the managing editor is David Brinn.[16] Some of the material is translated and included in the free Hebrew daily Israel Post, of which Eli Azur is a co-owner.

In January, 2008, the paper announced a new partnership with The Wall Street Journal, including joint marketing and exclusive publication in Israel of The Wall Street Journal Europe.[17]

The Jerusalem Post also publishes a monthly magazine titled IVRIT edited by Dr. Sarit Yalov. Its target audience is people learning Hebrew language and it is described as "an easy-Hebrew" publication, meant for improving basic Hebrew reading skills. It uses the vowel notation system to make comprehension of the Hebrew alphabet abjad simpler.[18] The Jerusalem Report, now edited by Steve Linde, is a fortnightly print and online glossy newsmagazine.

Ownership changes

Until 1989, the paper supported the forerunners of the Labor Party. In 1989, the paper was purchased by Hollinger Inc., owned by Conrad Black. A number of journalists resigned from the Post after Black's takeover and founded The Jerusalem Report, a weekly magazine eventually sold to the Post. The leader of the walkout was David Landau, who founded the Haaretz English Edition and went on to become editor-in-chief of Haaretz until 2009.

Under editor-in-chief David Makovsky, from 1999 to 2000, the paper took a centrist position.[1] In 2002, Hollinger hired the politically conservative Bret Stephens of The Wall Street Journal as editor-in-chief. David Horovitz, who holds a center-left worldview, took over as editor-in-chief on 1 October 2004.[19] He was expected to have the paper eschew any clear political line, and the paper turned centrist again.[1][19] On 16 November 2004, Hollinger sold the paper to Mirkaei Tikshoret Limited, a Tel Aviv-based publisher of Israeli newspapers. CanWest Global Communications, Canada's biggest media concern, had announced an agreement to take a 50 percent stake in The Jerusalem Post after Mirkaei bought the property, but the deal soured. The two sides went to arbitration, and CanWest lost.[20] In 2011, Horovitz was succeeded by the paper's managing editor, Steve Linde, who sought to maintain its political moderation and balance.[21][22] Yaakov Katz succeeded Linde in April 2016.

Notable contributors

Websites

JPost.com

JPost.com was launched in December 1996. Its current version also contains a French language edition (fr.jpost.com), blogs, an ePaper version of the daily newspaper, a range of magazines and other web versions of the Group's products.

According to Alexa Internet traffic rankings, JPost.com is among the top 3,000 websites in the United States.[23] The site is an entity separate from the daily newspaper. While sharing reporters, it is managed by different teams. Its staff is based in Tel Aviv, while the newspaper offices are located in Jerusalem.[24]

The site contains archives that go back to 1989, and the default search on the site sends users to archive listings, powered by ProQuest, where articles can be purchased.[25] Free blurbs of the article are available as well, and full articles are available when linked to directly from navigation within JPost.com or from a search engine.

JPost.com includes the "Premium Zone", a pay-wall protected area, containing additional Jerusalem Post articles and special features. The site, which was given a graphic facelift in September 2014, recently relaunched its mobile and tablet applications, as well as its special edition for mobile viewing.

Editors

References

  1. ^ a b c "Jerusalem Post". Encyclopedia Judaica. 2007.
  2. ^ "The Jerusalem Post (Israeli newspaper)". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  3. ^ "The Israeli Press". Jewishvirtuallibrary.org. Retrieved 8 June 2013.
  4. ^ ‘Maariv’ Newspaper to Be Sold to Businessman Eli Azur Archived 4 March 2016 at the Wayback Machine News flash at israelnationalnews.com
  5. ^ "The press in Israel" Archived 2 April 2009 at the Wayback Machine BBC News, 8 May 2006
  6. ^ [1]
  7. ^ a b "Yaakov Katz named new 'Post' editor-in-chief". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 17 May 2016.
  8. ^ a b c d e Michael D. Birnhack (2012). Colonial Copyright: Intellectual Property in Mandate Palestine. Oxford University Press.
  9. ^ Palestine Bulletin, 31 October 1931.
  10. ^ Palestine Post, 25 April 1993 and 25 August 1934.
  11. ^ Wilson, Cynthia: Attributed to Penslar D. Archived 15 May 2016 at the Wayback Machine at footnote, p. 34, Always Something New to Discover: Menahem Pressler and the Beaux Arts Trio, Paragon Publishing 2011, accessed at Google Books, 5 August 2014
  12. ^ a b "American Jewish Historical Society: American Newlyweds in Israel, 1948". Archived from the original on 29 April 2011. Retrieved 25 April 2011.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  13. ^ Uri Milstein, History of Israel's War of Independence, Vol III (English edition: University Press of America, 1997, ISBN 0-7618-0769-1), pages 105–107.
  14. ^ Mel Bezalel (7 May 2009). "'The truth is louder than TNT'". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  15. ^ The Palestine Post, 5 February 1948, p3.
  16. ^ "The Jerusalem Post - About Us". www.jpost.com.
  17. ^ "JPost | French-language news from Israel, the Middle East & the Jewish World". Fr.jpost.com. Archived from the original on 22 December 2011. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  18. ^ "Ivrit". Jpost.com. Retrieved 8 June 2013.
  19. ^ a b Anat Balint, Jlem Post change of editors Archived 8 April 2016 at the Wayback Machine, Haaretz, Sep. 5, 2004
  20. ^ "CanWest loses battle for 50% of 'Jerusalem Post'". The Jerusalem Post. Archived from the original on 25 October 2012. Retrieved 8 June 2013 – via Highbeam.com.
  21. ^ "Horovitz steps down, Linde taking over as JPost editor". The Jerusalem Post. 12 June 2011.
  22. ^ "Interview with Steve Linde, chief editor of the Jerusalem Post". European Jewish Press. 29 November 2011.
  23. ^ "Jpost.com Site Info". Alexa.com. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  24. ^ "Yafo 206, Jerusalem, Israel to HaAhim MiSlavuta 13, Tel Aviv-Yafo, Israel - Google Maps". Maps.google.com. 1 January 1970. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  25. ^ "Pqarchiver.com". Pqasb.pqarchiver.com. 2 March 2008. Retrieved 8 June 2013.
  26. ^ "Horovitz steps down, Linde taking over as JPost editor". Jpost.com. Retrieved 8 June 2013.

External links

2009 Israeli legislative election

Elections for the 18th Knesset were held in Israel on 10 February 2009. These elections became necessary due to the resignation of Prime Minister Ehud Olmert as leader of the Kadima party, and the failure of his successor, Tzipi Livni, to form a coalition government. Had Olmert remained in office or had Livni formed a coalition government, the elections would have been scheduled for 2010 instead.

Although the incumbent prime minister's party, Kadima, won the most seats in the parliament, the Likud leader Benjamin Netanyahu was able to form a majority coalition government and become the new prime minister.

2011 southern Israel cross-border attacks

On August 18, 2011, a series of cross-border attacks with parallel attacks and mutual cover was carried out in southern Israel on Highway 12 near the Egyptian border by a squad of presumably 12 militants in four groups. The attacks occurred after Israel's interior security service Shin Bet had warned of an attack by militants in the region and Israeli troops had been stationed in the area. The militants first opened fire at an Egged No. 392 bus as it was traveling on Highway 12 in the Negev near Eilat. Several minutes later, a bomb was detonated next to an Israeli army patrol along Israel's border with Egypt. In a third attack, an anti-tank missile hit a private vehicle, killing four civilians. Eight Israelis – six civilians, one Yamam special unit police sniper and one Golani Brigade soldier—were killed in the multiple-stage attack. The Israel Defense Forces reported eight attackers killed, and Egyptian security forces reported killing another two.Five Egyptian soldiers were also killed. According to Egypt, they were killed by Israeli security forces chasing militants across the Egyptian border, while an Israeli military officer initially said they were killed by a suicide bomber who had fled across the border into Egypt. The five deaths triggered a diplomatic row between Egypt and Israel and led to mass protests outside the Israeli embassy in Cairo. According to media reports, Egypt threatened to withdraw its ambassador to Israel, but Egypt's foreign minister later denied this. Israel expressed regret over the deaths, and sent a letter of apology to Egypt. The IDF was ordered to conduct a military probe of the incident, and on August 25, 2011, Israel agreed to a joint investigation with Egypt of the events.The identity of the attackers, three of whom were reportedly Egyptian, is not widely agreed upon, and so far no group took responsibility for the attacks.

The Israeli government accused the Palestinian Popular Resistance Committees (PRC), a Gaza-based coalition of Palestinian militant groups, of orchestrating the attacks, but the PRC denies involvement. However, Israel attacked seven targets in the Gaza Strip immediately after the terror attacks in the Negev, killing five members of the PRC, including its leader.On August 21, 2011, an informal ceasefire was called by Israel and Hamas after days of escalating violence in which fifteen Palestinians were killed and many were wounded. More than 100 rockets and mortar shells were fired from Gaza into Israel, killing one Israeli and wounding more than a dozen. The ceasefire was broken almost immediately by rocket fire from Gaza on southern Israel, followed by retaliatory Israeli airstrikes, killing at least seven Palestinians, among them two leaders of the Islamic Jihad. On August 26, 2011, Gaza militants called a second truce. On March 9, 2012, Israel Air Force, in a strike on Palestinian targets in Gaza, killed the secretary-general of the Popular Resistance Committees, Zuhir al-Qaisi, whom Israel considers as "one of the masterminds" of the August 18, 2011 attacks.

2019 Israeli legislative election

Early legislative elections were held in Israel on 9 April 2019 to elect the 120 members of the 21st Knesset. Elections had been due in November 2019, but were brought forward following a dispute between members of the current government over a bill on national service for the ultra-Orthodox population, as well as impending corruption charges against incumbent Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

Netanyahu's Likud tied with Blue and White alliance of Benny Gantz, both winning 35 seats. The balance of power is held by smaller parties, with right-wing and religious parties that have previously sat in coalition with Likud, potentially allowing Netanyahu to form the next government.

Bangladesh–Israel relations

Bangladesh and Israel do not maintain diplomatic relations. Bangladesh said that it will not recognize Israel until there is an independent Palestine.

Benjamin Netanyahu

Benjamin "Bibi" Netanyahu (Hebrew: בִּנְיָמִין נְתַנְיָהוּ ; born 21 October 1949) is an Israeli politician serving as the 9th and current Prime Minister of Israel since 2009, previously holding the position from 1996 to 1999. Netanyahu is also currently a member of the Knesset and the Chairman of the Likud party. He is the first Israeli Prime Minister born in Israel after the establishment of the state.

Born in Tel Aviv to secular Jewish parents, Netanyahu joined the Israel Defense Forces shortly after the Six-Day War in 1967, and became a team leader in the Sayeret Matkal special forces unit. Netanyahu took part in many missions, including Operation Inferno (1968), Operation Gift (1968) and Operation Isotope (1972), during which he was shot in the shoulder. Netanyahu fought on the front lines in the War of Attrition and the Yom Kippur War in 1973, taking part in special forces raids along the Suez Canal, and then leading a commando assault deep into Syrian territory. Netanyahu achieved the rank of captain before being discharged. After graduating from MIT with Bachelor of Science (SB) and Master of Science (SM) degrees, Netanyahu was recruited as an economic consultant for the Boston Consulting Group. Netanyahu returned to Israel in 1978 to found the Yonatan Netanyahu Anti-Terror Institute, named after his brother Yonatan Netanyahu, who died leading Operation Entebbe. Netanyahu served as the Israeli ambassador to the United Nations from 1984 to 1988.

He became the leader of Likud in 1993 and won the 1996 elections, becoming Israel's youngest-ever Prime Minister, serving his first term from June 1996 to July 1999. Netanyahu moved from the political arena to the private sector after being defeated in the 1999 election for prime minister by Ehud Barak. Netanyahu returned to politics in 2002 as Foreign Affairs Minister (2002–2003) and Finance Minister (2003–2005) in Ariel Sharon's governments, but he departed the government over disagreements regarding the Gaza disengagement plan. As Minister of Finance, Netanyahu engaged in a major reform of the Israeli economy, which was credited by commentators as having significantly improved Israel's subsequent economic performance. Netanyahu retook the Likud leadership in December 2005, after Sharon left to form a new party, Kadima. In December 2006, Netanyahu became the official Leader of the Opposition in the Knesset and Chairman of Likud. Following the 2009 parliamentary election, in which Likud placed second and right-wing parties won a majority, Netanyahu formed a coalition government. He won electoral victory in the 2013 elections for the third time, and in the 2015 elections for a fourth time.

Netanyahu has been elected Prime Minister of Israel four times, matching David Ben-Gurion for most premierships, and he is the only prime minister in Israel's history to have been elected three times in a row. Netanyahu is currently the second longest-serving Prime Minister in Israel's history after David Ben-Gurion. Since December 2016 Netanyahu had been under investigation by police and prosecutors for a number of alleged corruption scandals, culminating in the Israeli attorney general announcing his intent to file indictments in 2019.

Bret Stephens

Bret Louis Stephens (born November 21, 1973) is an American journalist, editor, and political commentator. Stephens began working as a contributing columnist at The New York Times in late April 2017 and as a senior political contributor for NBC News in June 2017. He formerly worked for The Wall Street Journal as the foreign-affairs columnist and the deputy editorial page editor and was responsible for the editorial pages of its European and Asian editions. From 2002 to 2004, he was editor in chief of The Jerusalem Post. He won a Pulitzer Prize for commentary in 2013.

Stephens is known for his neoconservative foreign policy opinions and being part of the right-wing opposition to Donald Trump, as well as for his contrarian views on climate change.

Caroline Glick

Caroline Glick (Hebrew: קרולין גליק; born 1969) is an American-born Israeli politician, columnist, journalist, and author. She writes for Breitbart News, The Jerusalem Post, and Maariv. She is adjunct senior fellow for Middle Eastern Affairs at the Washington, D.C.-based Center for Security Policy, and directs the Israeli Security Project at the David Horowitz Freedom Center. In 2019, she joined the Israeli political party New Right as a candidate.

Haviv Rettig Gur

Haviv Rettig Gur (Hebrew: חביב רטיג גור‎) (b. April 4, 1981) is an Israeli journalist who serves as the political correspondent and analyst for The Times of Israel.

Iron Dome

Iron Dome (Hebrew: כִּפַּת בַּרְזֶל, kippat barzel) is a mobile all-weather air defense system developed by Rafael Advanced Defense Systems and Israel Aerospace Industries. The system is designed to intercept and destroy short-range rockets and artillery shells fired from distances of 4 kilometres (2.5 mi) to 70 kilometres (43 mi) away and whose trajectory would take them to an Israeli populated area. Israel hopes to increase the range of Iron Dome's interceptions, from the current maximum of 70 kilometres (43 mi) to 250 kilometres (160 mi) and make it more versatile so that it could intercept rockets coming from two directions simultaneously.Iron Dome was declared operational and initially deployed on 27 March 2011 near Beersheba. On 7 April 2011, the system successfully intercepted a BM-21 Grad launched from Gaza for the first time. On 10 March 2012, The Jerusalem Post reported that the system shot down 90% of rockets launched from Gaza that would have landed in populated areas. By November 2012, official statements indicated that it had intercepted over 400 rockets. By late October 2014, the Iron Dome systems had intercepted over 1,200 rockets.In addition to their land-based deployment, Iron Dome batteries will in the future be deployed at sea, where they will protect off-shore gas platforms in conjunction with Israel's Barak 8 missile system.Iron Dome is part of a future multi-tiered missile defense system that Israel is developing, which includes Arrow 2, Arrow 3, Iron Beam, Barak 8 and David's Sling.

Israeli–Syrian ceasefire line incidents during the Syrian Civil War

Several incidents have taken place on the Israeli–Syrian ceasefire line during the Syrian Civil War, straining the relations between the countries. The incidents are considered a spillover of the Quneitra Governorate clashes since 2012 and later incidents between Syrian Army and the rebels, ongoing on the Syrian-controlled side of the Golan and the Golan Neutral Zone and the Hezbollah involvement in the Syrian Civil War. Through the incidents, which began in late 2012, as of mid-2014, one Israeli civilian was killed and at least 4 soldiers wounded; on the Syrian-controlled side, it is estimated that at least ten soldiers were killed, as well as two unidentified militants, who were identified near Ein Zivan on Golan Heights.

J Street

J Street is a nonprofit liberal advocacy group based in the United States whose stated aim is to promote American leadership to end the Arab–Israeli and Israeli–Palestinian conflicts peacefully and diplomatically. J Street was incorporated on November 29, 2007.According to J Street, its political action committee is "the first and only federal Political Action Committee whose goal is to demonstrate that there is meaningful political and financial support to candidates for federal office from large numbers of Americans who believe a new direction in American policy will advance U.S. interests in the Middle East and promote real peace and security for Israel and the region".J Street describes itself as "the political home for pro-Israel, pro-peace Americans who want Israel to be secure, democratic and the national home of the Jewish people ... advocat[ing] policies that advance shared US and Israeli interests as well as Jewish and democratic values, leading to a two-state solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict". Critics allege that J Street and the policies they support are, in fact, anti-Israel.

Jerrold Kessel

Yoram Jerrold Kessel (March 3, 1944 – February 24, 2011) was an Israeli journalist, sports journalist, author and foreign correspondent. Kessel, a former news editor for the Jerusalem Post, reported on the Middle East for CNN from its Jerusalem bureau from 1990 to 2003, when he became recognizable to viewers for his white beard. He had been called "one of Israel’s leading English-language journalists."Kessel moved from South Africa to Israel at an early age. He initially worked for Israel Radio, the Jerusalem correspondent for the London Jewish Chronicle, and the Jerusalem Post before joining CNN as an on-air correspondent in 1990. He covered major events affecting Israel for CNN, including the Oslo Accords and the assassination of former Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin. Kessel began producing and co-producing independent television programming after leaving CNN in 2003. He also authored a book of soccer and began writing a sports column for the daily newspaper, Haaretz, the last of which was published a week before his death in 2011. Instrumental in introducing cricket to Israel, Kessel played for the Israel national cricket team in the ICC Trophy from 1979 to 1990.Jerrold Kessel died from cancer on February 24, 2011, at the age of 66. He was survived by his wife, Lorraine, their son, Ariel, and four grandchildren. His funeral was held at Givat HaShlosha in central Israel.

Khaled Abu Toameh

Khaled Abu Toameh (Arabic: خالد أبو طعمة‎, Hebrew: חאלד אבו טועמה‎; born 1963) is an Israeli Arab journalist, lecturer and documentary filmmaker.Abu Toameh writes for The Jerusalem Post and for the New York-based Gatestone Institute, where he is a senior distinguished fellow. He is a producer and consultant for NBC News since 1989. His articles have also appeared in numerous newspapers around the world.

Kulanu

Kulanu (Hebrew: כולנו, lit., All of Us) is a centrist political party in Israel led by Moshe Kahlon that focuses on economic and cost-of-living issues.

List of Palestinian rocket attacks on Israel, 2017

This is a detailed list of Palestinian rocket and mortar attacks on Israel in 2017. The Israeli military reported that 35 rockets and mortars were launched from the Gaza Strip in 2017, the vast majority of them in December. All of the attacks originated in the Gaza Strip, unless stated otherwise. For information pertaining to the wider conflict, see Arab–Israeli conflict and Israeli–Palestinian conflict. This list does not include reports of deaths and injuries caused by Palestinian rocket and mortar attacks that fell within Gaza.

In August 2014, Operation Protective Edge was ended after 4,594 rockets and mortars launched toward Israel. From the end of the operation came into force an unofficial cease-fire between Israel and Hamas.

List of members of the twentieth Knesset

The members of the 20th Knesset were elected on 17 March 2015 and sworn in on 31 March 2015.

Mudar Zahran

Mudar Zahran (born 19 April 1973) is a Jordanian Palestinian writer who has been described as the secretary general of the Jordanian Opposition Coalition. In 2010, Zahran moved to live in the United Kingdom. In 2014, Zahran was indicted by a Jordanian military court on four separate charges against him.

Nir Barkat

Nir Barkat (Hebrew: ניר ברקת; born 19 October 1959) is an Israeli businessman and politician. He served as mayor of Jerusalem between the years 2008-2018 . During his tenure, Barkat has "embraced new data-driven tools in hopes of improving life for all of his constituents", working to enhance culture, promote tourism, address social welfare issues, encourage the development of local high-tech, and provide opportunities for the ultra-Orthodox and Arab communities in Jerusalem.

The Jerusalem Report

The Jerusalem Report is a fortnightly print and online news magazine that covers political, economic, social and cultural issues in Israel, the Middle East and the Jewish world.

Founded as an independent weekly publication in 1990, it is now a biweekly that publishes 24 issues a year under the corporate umbrella of The Jerusalem Post Group, but remains editorially independent of The Jerusalem Post and other publications in this group. The magazine features interviews with leading personalities, in-depth news coverage, features and analyses on Israel, the Middle East and the Jewish world. Its editorial slant is viewed as "center-left."

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