Despite Israel's compliance with Muslim and international demands to remove security upgrades at the Lion's Gate entrance to the Temple Mount, Fatah and Hamas called for a "day of rage" Friday.
The Palestinian Authority and Islamic religious authorities said Israel's removal of recently installed metal detectors and security cameras at an entrance to the Temple Mount is not enough.
Thousands of Israelis traveled to Modi'in – a city about halfway between Jerusalem and Tel Aviv – Sunday to attend the funerals of three members of the Salomon family murdered in the Samaria Jewish community of Halamish on Friday evening.
It's been said Israel is 50 miles wide, 300 miles long and 3,000 years deep. How would you like to dig into some of those 3,000 years? That's what some Israeli high school students majoring in Land of Israel and Archaeology studies are doing this summer.
It all took place on the day the Palestinian Authority's Fatah faction called for a "Day of Rage." Instead, hundreds of visitors, tourists and Muslims cooperated with the new security arrangements to enter the Temple Mount.
Despite the bad press Israel often receives, people are flocking to the Jewish state. Not only were April and June record-breaking months for Israel's tourism industry.
Opponents of Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu have brought new allegations, accusing him of criminal wrongdoing.
Special envoy Jason Greenblatt, who arrived in Israel Monday, U.S. Ambassador to Israel David Friedman and Israeli Ambassador to the U.S. Ron Dermer took part in the meeting.
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi is spending the last day of his historic visit to Israel in the north. He traveled by helicopter with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to Haifa.
Maybe the thousands of Israelis who walked the streets of Jerusalem's Old City Tuesday evening didn't get the memo – UNESCO's latest resolution declaring Jews imposters – occupiers of the Old City – who don't belong there.