$$124 fine for Chabad hasid manning Jerusalem tefillin stand

Jerusalem supervisor slaps Chabad hasid with fine, orders him to close his tefillin stand.

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UK Foreign Secretary levels UN playing field

Former Israeli Ambassador to New Zealand speaks about the British Foreign Secretary's attack on the UN article against Israel.

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Jerusalem: Religious, secular, support candidate Moshe Lion

New poll shows non-haredi residents of Jerusalem believe Moshe Lion to be best candidate for mayor.

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‘Why is it permitted to exclude women in Yarkon Park?’

Organizer of Chabad event wonders why Tel Aviv bans gender-segregated event only in Rabin Square but nowhere else.

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What Sara Netanyahu’s embarrassing indictment means for her husband

The Israeli prime minister's wife rejected the lifeline handed to her by the attorney general. The indictment offers insight into ...
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Strike freezes construction in Judea, Samaria

Civil Administration employees strike, effectively freezing construction of over 1,000 housing units.

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Ex-U.S. consumer bureau head Cordray set to run for Ohio governor

Ex-U.S. consumer bureau head Cordray set to run for Ohio governor(Reuters) – Richard Cordray, a Democrat whose resignation as head of the U.S. consumer bureau last month triggered a political battle over who should replace him, plans to run for governor of Ohio, an advisor said on Monday. Cordray will make the announcement at an event on Tuesday at a restaurant in his home town of Grove City, Ohio, said the advisor, who asked to remain anonymous. Cordray will later tour Ohio, meeting with Democratic activists, community leaders and voters, the advisor said.


Supreme Court lets Trump's latest travel ban go into full effect

Supreme Court lets Trump's latest travel ban go into full effectBy Lawrence Hurley WASHINGTON (Reuters) – The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday handed a victory to President Donald Trump by allowing his latest travel ban targeting people from six Muslim-majority countries to go into full effect even as legal challenges continue in lower courts. The nine-member court, with two liberal justices dissenting, granted his administration’s request to lift two injunctions imposed by lower courts that had partially blocked the ban, which is the third version of a contentious policy that Trump first sought to implement a week after taking office in January. The high court’s action means that the ban will now go fully into effect for people from Chad, Iran, Libya, Somalia, Syria and Yemen seeking to enter the United States.