Archived Topic: Israeli-Palestinian Coverage Archived Topic: Israeli-Palestinian Coverage

Archived Topic: Israeli-Palestinian Coverage

Roberto Paternostro, the music director of the Israel Chamber Orchestra. Israel Chamber Orchestra hide caption

toggle caption
Israel Chamber Orchestra

A Tradition Shattered: Israelis Play Wagner At Bayreuth

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/138720659/138724378" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript

Lebanese men watch Hezbollah's leader Hassan Nasrallah give an address July 2. Nasrallah says authorities will never be able to arrest four members of his militant group who have been indicted in the murder of former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri. Bilal Jawich/AP hide caption

toggle caption
Bilal Jawich/AP

A store owner in a Gaza City market. Israel has eased the blockade of Gaza over the past year, and more commercial goods are reaching the territory. Jonathan Levinson for NPR hide caption

toggle caption
Jonathan Levinson for NPR

U.S. activists chant slogans as they hold placards after a news conference in Athens, Greece, about an international flotilla to blockade Gaza. Petros Giannakouris/AP hide caption

toggle caption
Petros Giannakouris/AP

A voter casts his ballot to elect the board of the largest private medical association in the West Bank city of Hebron. Out of 14 people running, seven are backed by Fatah. There isn't a single candidate running under the Hamas banner. Jonathan Levinson/For NPR hide caption

toggle caption
Jonathan Levinson/For NPR

Palestinian artist Khaled Jarrar (left) has been stamping passports in advance of a possible Palestinian bid for recognition at the United Nations in September. His stamp is not a valid passport mark, but a statement in support of U.N. bid. Here, he stamps a tourist's passport at the Ramallah central bus station. Jonathan Levinson /For NPR hide caption

toggle caption
Jonathan Levinson /For NPR

Karen Stern, 35, is an archaeologist studying tomb graffiti in Israel. W. O'Leary hide caption

toggle caption
W. O'Leary

Archaeologists Unscramble Ancient Graffiti In Israel

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/137257434/137278441" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript