Plus: Why Johnson will end lockdown in July, but is to blame for maintaining it. And: Labour. Seen as too anti-Semitic in some places… not enough in others.
The Foreign Secretary contends that by forming an aspirational coalition the Conservatives can gain votes in the North without losing support in the South.
The Democratic establishment back Israel. The party’s rising left does not. And its centre is wavering.
Behind the former is the force that drives the current conflict: the not-so-hidden hand of Iran – and its exported violence.
Plus: Preparation for interviews about Israel and Palestine – well, I don’t call it preparation: I call it avoiding making a tit of yourself.
The Government’s response to the proposed evictions in Sheikh Jarrah and the violence in the Al-Aqsa mosque show that it has been living a lie for years.
This old-style socialist turns out to be much more of a small-c conservative than his many critics are willing to admit.
Almost two in five of our panel members think that our national interests are usually aligned. And one in four think they’re aligned – full stop.
Sunni Arab leaders now recognise that Iran’s aggression represents an existential threat to more than just the Jewish state.
The right to it must be championed even when – no: especially when – remarks are made that we find reprehensible.
Plans to bring areas of the West Bank under civilian, rather than military, law should be welcomed as a step in the right direction.
Or will Britain trade in its global reputation for lawfulness in exchange for keeping Trump sweet for trade?
Trump’s Middle East peace plan has left the Prime Minister of Israel in severe diplomatic difficulties. But there may be a way out.
Plus: No nay to Huawei. Or to HS2, too. And: my looming interview with Pompeo on his visit to London.
It is poor foreign policy. It will damage Israel’s counter-terrorism efforts. And it’s flagrantly unacceptable to the Palestinians.