Wars, tourism, and terrorists have threatened delicate artifacts of the past, but 3-D printing will safeguard it.
Shira Rubin is a journalist based in Jerusalem. Her work has also appeared in the Atlantic, the Christian Science Monitor, and the London Evening Standard, among others. Follow her @shira_rubin.
What’s non-toxic for your body isn’t non-toxic for nature.
“Once robots will be doing the hard work, I’ll be a better farmer. I’ll have more time ... to look [the cows] in the eyes, speak to them, and, in turn, bring me a better profit.”
The case of Malka Leifer, accused of molesting eight girls in Australia and holed up in a religious community in Israel, is just one of many.
For generation after generation, they fought to preserve their faith and culture, but Yemen’s civil war finally made that impossible.
A Palestinian terrorist, part of the so-called knife intifada roiling Israeli society, killed an American tourist and stabbed four more people before being shot dead.
The Greek island near Turkey has been overwhelmed by Syrian and other refugees, the dead as well as the living.
Violent crime is on the rise in Israel’s Arab sector, where over 1,000 people have been killed since 2000 and residents complain about a lack of police protection.
The debate over the promised riches of the Leviathan natural gas field has exposed deep divisions and growing inequality in Israeli society.
One of Netanyahu’s obvious concerns was that Trump’s alleged racism would call attention to accusations about his own.