Jewish Journal


September 9, 2012

by Shmuel Rosner

September 9, 2012 | 2:05 am

Saddam Hussein greets cheering crowds in Iraq in 1998. (Photo: Reuters)


Lessons for Israel from Captured Iraqi Nuclear Documents

Documents revealing Saddam Hussein's true motives for acquiring nuclear weapons in the 1980s could be applicable to Iran today, writes Dore Gold in Algemeiner

In the debate over Israel’s future borders in the West Bank, it is frequently argued that in the age of missiles, especially if they are armed with weapons of mass destruction, topography, terrain, and strategic depth are no longer relevant and hence Israel can give them up in future peace arrangements. This thesis, if widely accepted, could have enormous implications for areas like the Jordan Valley, undermining Israel’s goal of obtaining defensible borders in any peace settlement.


Asset Test: How the United States Benefits from Its Alliance with Israel

In a report for the Washington Institute, Michael Eisenstadt and David Pollock shed light on the frequently overlooked gains of the United States' special  relationship with Israel.

In the hard security realm, Israel remains an important partner in dealing with evolving terrorist and military threats as well as preserving the competitiveness of the U.S. defense-industrial base through joint development efforts and cutting-edge technology. Just as important, Israel has facilitated U.S. efforts to deal with emerging soft security challenges related to economic competitiveness, the information technology revolution, resource sustainability, and public health.


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