Israel attacked two targets in Syria, the Saudi-owned Al-Arabiya network reported.
Islamist protests descended into a bloodbath across Egypt on Friday, with around 50 killed in Cairo alone on a "Day of Rage" called by followers of ousted President Mohamed Morsi to denounce a crackdown by the army-backed government.
Last week, United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon and Gulf Cooperation Council Secretary-General Abdullatif Bin Rashid Al Zayani visited Yemen to mark the first anniversary of the deal that saw former President Ali Abdullah Saleh relinquish power to his longtime deputy, Abdu Rabbu Mansour Hadi, in exchange for immunity from prosecution.
Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi removed from his prepared speech to the United Nations two positive references to peace with Israel.
Israel's ambassador to the United States, Michael Oren, said Iran targeted his embassy.
An Iranian plot to kill the Saudi ambassador to the United States, thwarted earlier this week, also involved an attack the Saudi and Israeli embassies in Buenos Aires.
The U.S. State Department is launching a study of Saudi textbooks to determine their reach and whether they promote intolerance.
The highest authority in the very heartland of Islam has taken a lead in interfaith outreach, whatever his motives might be, with the declared intention of addressing contemporary challenges and resolving conflict. This offers Israel, the Jewish people and the West a significant opportunity that must be seized
Former Lebanese Minister Wiam Wahhab: The Saudi regime is used by the Jews to avenge the defeat of the Qaynuqa Tribe by the Prophet Muhammad.
It is estimated that this year, American Jews will send approximately $660 million to Saudi Arabia.
You didn't fold a piece of cardboard or stuff an envelope, but the commitment was as good as a pledge. Maybe even better.
Jihad follows twisted path from Afghanistan to Israel.
The most remarkable aspect of the war Israel is fighting now in Lebanon is not who Israel's enemy is, but who its friends are.
Only 26 percent of Americans believe the Saudi peace initiative is sincere, according to a new poll of more than 1,000 Americans. Thirty-one percent believe the Saudis launched the initiative to improve their image in the United States. Sixty-two percent of respondents believe the Saudis are not ready to accept Israel's right to exist.
The plan calls for the Arab world to make peace with Israel in return for a withdrawal from all lands Israel captured in the 1967 Six-Day War. The survey, commissioned by the Institute for Jewish & Community Research, has a margin of error of 3 percent.