Changing phrases to be for or against Israel is part of the job.
The new law is probably the least objectionable part of the right-wing government's attack on judicial review in Israel.
A 2007 Debate Provoked by Richard Posner Illuminates the Current Clash Over Judicial Power in Israel
The appeals court judge argued that the Israeli Supreme Court had usurped the role of legislators.
Opponents of the proposed reforms are right that unlimited majority rule is a recipe for tyranny.
Opponents of the reforms favored by Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's coalition should acknowledge the threat posed by unconstrained majority rule.
Why I oppose both right-wing efforts to neuter judicial review in Israel and left-wing attempts to do the same in the US.
New Israeli Government's Judicial Reforms are not Anti-Democratic—But they May Create a Tyranny of the Majority
By destroying judicial review, they would empower the narrow right-wing majority to violate the rights of minorities.
The EconTalk host and Wild Problems author talks about the limits of cost-benefit analyses.
Even socialist kibbutzniks can come to appreciate the benefits of markets when given a chance to directly compare them to socialism.
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U.S. officials want to reset relations with Saudi Arabia and Israel amid rising gas prices and new security challenges
U.S. taxpayers have been paying for training that encourages aggressive policing.
Activist Fadi Elsalameen says U.S. aid doesn’t help Palestinians because of corruption. They need monetary freedom.
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Losing Patience With Legislators, Mexico's Supreme Court Orders Permits Allowing Consumers To Grow and Possess Marijuana
Six years after the court ruled that pot prohibition was unconstitutional, the Mexican Congress is still dithering about how to license and regulate commercial suppliers.
Neither side needs military aid funded by U.S. taxpayers.
Economist Meir Kohn explains how kibbutz life helped him understand the flaws of socialism and the value of property rights.
Depending on how soon Mexico acts, Israel could be the third country in the world to allow recreational use.
Palestinians still get overlooked, but the deal offers an opportunity to ease tensions.
Israeli Supreme Court Strikes Down Law Authorizing Expropriation of Palestinian Private Property for Use by Israeli Settlers—and Cites my Work on Eminent Domain in the US in the Process
The decision distinguishes US Supreme Court cases allowing the government to transfer property from one private party to another for almost any "public purpose."
Benjamin Netanyahu is appointing a committee that will look into following Canada's example.
Georgia Can't Compel School Speakers To Promise They Won't Boycott Israel, Argues New Federal Lawsuit
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The human cost of border enforcement
Trump's Order Aimed at Fighting Anti-Semitism Is Constitutionally Problematic, but It's Not Anti-Semitic
Erroneous reporting set off a bizarre backlash that obscured the real problem.
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Naama Issachar, a 26-year-old woman who was arrested while catching a connecting flight in Moscow, was charged with drug smuggling.
Trump Wants Israel to Bar Reps. Omar and Tlaib. He Says Allowing a Visit Would Be 'Weakness.' He's Wrong.
Strong liberal democracies can handle criticism.
Israel's decision to bar two US members of Congress from entering the country is part of a much broader problem. Many nations, including the US, have similar policies. Here's why such restrictions should be abolished.
Should Israel negotiate with Hamas and Fatah, or are they unwavering enemies in a protracted struggle?
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Gov. Ron DeSantis essentially accused the company of taking part in a boycott of Israel. It has 20,000 properties in the country.
Bahia Amawi's political beliefs have nothing to do with her skill as a speech pathologist.
University of Michigan Punished a Professor for Refusing to Write a Recommendation Letter for a Student Studying in Israel
Trying to compel this sort of speech violates the rights of professors.
The interference seems inconsistent with the president's support for cannabis as a medicine.
This federal law is about punishing the speech of political enemies, not protecting sensitive international negotiations.