- 00:01:37 - 00:03:2500:01:37 - 00:03:25Haviv: How did Netanyahu travel to Rome?
- 00:03:25 - 00:10:3100:03:25 - 00:10:31Haviv: How would judicial reforms change the legislative pro ...
- 00:10:31 - 00:15:1000:10:31 - 00:15:10Haviv: Why is the government pursuing these reforms?
- 00:15:10 - 00:17:2800:15:10 - 00:17:28Haviv: Is this a secular uprising?
- 00:17:28 - 00:19:3700:17:28 - 00:19:37Haviv: Consequences for Israeli economy?
- 00:19:37 - 00:23:1800:19:37 - 00:23:18Haviv: Worried about violence?
- 00:24:07 - 00:25:4600:24:07 - 00:25:46Rabbi Kariv: Room for compromise?
- 00:25:46 - 00:27:4300:25:46 - 00:27:43Rabbi Kariv: Why is government pursuing these reforms?
- 00:27:43 - 00:30:5100:27:43 - 00:30:51Rabbi Kariv: Where did the Israeli left go?
- 00:30:51 - 00:34:0600:30:51 - 00:34:06Rabbi Kariv: Consequences of Israeli left's decline for Pale ...
- 00:34:06 - 00:38:3800:34:06 - 00:38:38Rabbi Kariv: What does current government mean for Israel's ...
- 00:38:38 - 00:42:3400:38:38 - 00:42:34Rabbi Kariv: Can Israel remain a Jewish state and a democrac ...
Hey there, and welcome to Intrigue Out Loud.
The state of Israel was founded in 1948 as a bargain.
Its secular liberal majority would steward the country's economy, guarantee its security,
and ensure that its state a democracy, and its religious minority would maintain the
country's so-called Jewish character.
For a long time that bargain worked.
But now, some say the fabric of Israeli society is fraying.
The country's last election, its fifth election in less than four years, saw the country elect
its most right-wing and religious government in history.
And to many Israelis, this government's so-called judicial reform suggests that it's abandoning
Israel's foundational bargain.
Many Israelis feel like they're being forced now to decide between a future as a Jewish
state or a future as a d