Panama says new evidence shows 1994 plane crash ‘terrorist’ incident

The country's president orders the case to be reopened after receiving Israeli intelligence ...
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Satmar Rebbe: ‘Tear your garment’ over Netanyahu

Satmar Rebbe calls PM 'head of the heretics,' says whoever heard his speech at US embassy opening 'should have torn ...
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F-35 stealth fighter sees first combat, in Israeli operation

Israel confirms the US-made F-35, from the world's costliest military programme, was used recently ...
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‘A campaign of persecution brimming with hypocrisy’

Public Security Minister slams EU call to investigate arrest of Arab activist at Gaza solidarity rally in Haifa. 'EU shouldn't ...
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Self-driving Israeli tech in 8 million cars

Thanks to Israeli company Mobileye, 8 million partially-automated cars will be hitting streets in 2021.

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‘No time frame’ for Abbas discharge from hospital

PA Chairman remains hospitalized for third day. Ramallah hospital spokeswoman: 'He's doing fine but still needs to take care.'

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Islamic State faces uphill ‘branding war’ in Afghanistan, Pakistan

A picture illustration of an Islamic State flagBy Kay Johnson and Mehreen Zahra-Malik ISLAMABAD (Reuters) – The U.S. drone strike that killed Islamic State's commander for Afghanistan and Pakistan was the latest blow to the Middle East-led movement's ambitions to expand into a region where the long-established Taliban remain the dominant Islamist force. Islamic State has enticed hundreds, perhaps thousands, of jihadist fighters in Afghanistan and Pakistan to switch loyalty and has held a small swathe of territory in the eastern Afghan province of Nangarhar, where leader Hafiz Saeed Khan was killed on July 26 by a U.S. drone, Washington confirmed late Friday. Anxiety over Islamic State – also known as ISIS or "Daesh" – in Afghanistan and Pakistan has been building since the al Qaeda breakaway movement seized portions of territory in Iraq and Syria in 2014 and began promoting itself worldwide.