The Indian Jews at the heart of the Netanyahu-Modi love affair

As Netanyahu arrives to seal the cracks in the two countries' burgeoning relations, here's a closer look at the vibrant ...
Read More

French court frees suspect in 1980 synagogue bombing

The court found insufficient evidence linking Lebanese-Canadian professor Hassan Diab to the terrorist attack, which killed four ...
Read More

‘MISSILE INBOUND:’ Videos show moments of panic and terror in Hawaii

The alert, sent to mobile phones and aired on television and radio shortly after 8 a.m., was issued amid high ...
Read More

This book encouraged anti-Semites to help the Nazis kill France’s Jews. It should be republished

The foundational texts of violent racism, from Mein Kampf to the Turner Diaries, can justly be accused of having blood ...
Read More

Arab indicted for assaulting haredi Jews in Silwan

Arab youth and his friend forced Jews to praise Hamas, insult the State and its officials, kiss their hands and ...
Read More

Exclusive: Justice Department blindsided banking agency on pot policy flip – sources

Exclusive: Justice Department blindsided banking agency on pot policy flip - sourcesBy Sarah N. Lynch WASHINGTON (Reuters) – When the U.S. Justice Department said last week it was reversing policy on the $7 billion marijuana business, it failed to first notify federal officials who advise banks in states where the drug is legal, sources in Congress said. The announcement by U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions, a longtime critic of legalizing marijuana, caused confusion among banks about how to do business with marijuana growers, processors and distributors without running afoul of federal money laundering laws. The uncertainty unleashed a flood of phone calls to the Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (FinCEN), an office within the U.S. Treasury Department, from congressional offices with questions from lawmakers and constituents.


Pro-Maduro lawmaker shot dead in Venezuela

Pro-Maduro lawmaker shot dead in VenezuelaA lawmaker with Venezuela’s ruling Constituent Assembly was shot dead Wednesday by unidentified attackers, officials and local media said. Tomas Lucena was travelling by car with his wife in the city of Velera when a motorcyclist pulled up and shot him several times, according to reports. Lucena — member of the assembly for the western state of Trujillo — was seriously injured and taken to hospital, where he died soon after.


US 'do not travel' advisory puts five Mexican states on same level as Syria

US 'do not travel' advisory puts five Mexican states on same level as SyriaThe state is included in the travel advisory. The US state department has warned Americans to completely avoid five Mexican states plagued by crime and drug cartel violence, putting the regions on the same level as war-zones such as Syria, Yemen and Afghanistan. In an advisory issued on Wednesday, the state department said “do not travel to” the border state of Tamaulipas, as well as the Pacific coast states of Sinaloa, Colima, Michoacán and Guerrero.