By Ayla Jean Yackley ISTANBUL (Reuters) – Turkish Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan angered Ankara's U.S. ally, as well as regional leaders in Egypt and Israel, by accusing Israel on Tuesday of helping overthrow Cairo's Islamist president. The White House called the remarks "offensive". Erdogan, who has become one of the fiercest critics of the Egyptian army's removal of Mohamed Mursi, told members of his Islamist-rooted AK Party that he had proof that Israel was involved in last month's ouster, which has been followed by a bloody crackdown on the elected president's Muslim Brotherhood. …
Tzipi Livni met Saeb Erekat twice on Tuesday week after peace talks were re-launched; talks described as ‘serious’
Head of leading Arab economic group in Israel says Arab customers don’t have a range of insurance plans to choose from, so wind up paying more than the average Jewish customer.
Punjabi dairy farmers visit kibbutzim, moshavim across Israel, learn latest techniques. Weather conditions are similar, says delegation member, but Israel has ‘special arrangements to control heat stress’
Wild strain of virus found in sewage plant in Baqa al-Gharbiyye. ‘Virus’ migration proves need for nationwide vaccinations,’ Health Ministry says. Some 182,000 children vaccinated so far, 48,000 Tuesday
Excitement, skepticism surround launch of Qatar-based news channel in US
Angela Merkel accepts invitation of former inmate, becomes first German leader to visit Dachau concentration camp
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration moved closer to a decision Tuesday on continuing or curtailing $1.5 billion in annual U.S. aid to Egypt amid the crackdown by military authorities there on supporters of ousted President Mohammed Morsi.