Benjamin Netanyahu’s hardline coalition partners on Sunday stepped up pressure on the Israeli prime minister, threatening to topple the government if he caves in to American pressure to accept a key Palestinian territorial demand in U.S.-backed peace talks.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu blasted his Palestinian partner in peace-making efforts on Thursday, accusing him of embracing terrorists “as heroes,” harsh words that clouded the start of Secretary of State John Kerry’s tenth trip to the region to negotiate a peace deal he claims is “not mission impossible.”
Senior Israeli officials on Sunday demanded an end to U.S. spying on Israel, following revelations that the National Security Agency intercepted emails from the offices of the country’s top former leaders.
A top adviser to President Barack Obama is urging Israel not to launch a military strike against Iran in an effort to get a nuclear deal done.
House Majority Leader Eric Cantor is assailing the new nuclear deal with Iran, saying he believes it “bodes very, very ominously for the region and U.S. security.”
Secretary of State John Kerry says world powers remain skeptical with Iran despite a six-month nuclear deal being reached in Geneva.
President Barack Obama called the breakthrough agreement between Iran and six world powers an important “first step” toward resolving a dangerous nuclear situation.
The rift between U.S. and Israel continues to grow after the latest comments from Israel’s foreign minister.
With talks between Iran and world powers ending quickly Wednesday evening in Geneva, an Iranian leader had choice words for Israel.
The U.S. ambassador to the United Nations believes the U.S. needs to “test” the Tehran regime as western powers head back into nuclear talks with Iran next week.