Senior Fellow at the Belfer Center at Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government
Pro to the question "Is a Two-State Solution (Israel and Palestine) an Acceptable Solution to the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict?"
"A two-state solution is and must remain the sole basis for a resolution of the conflict. Even if substantive progress is not realistic in the foreseeable future, the leaders on both sides could take important steps to keep it alive and improve the prospects for the future."
"An Israeli-View: Beating a Dead Horse," BitterLemons.org, Feb. 20, 2012
Experts Individuals with PhDs or equivalent advanced degrees in fields relevant to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. Also top-level government officials (such as foreign leaders, US presidents, Founding Fathers, Supreme Court Justices, members of legislative bodies, cabinet members, military leaders, etc.) with positions relevant to Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Involvement and Affiliations:
Senior Fellow, Belfer Center, John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University, 2006-present
Adjunct Professor, Harvard University, NYU, Columbia, IDC Herzliya and Tel Aviv University, 2006-present
Ira Weiner Fellow, The Washington Institute, 2007
Deputy National Security Advisor, Israel National Security Council, 2000-2005
Senior Analyst, Israel Ministry of Defense, 1993-2000
Adjunct Professor, Department of Political Science, Tel Aviv University, 1993-1999
Executive Director, Zahavi Association, 1990-1992
Policy Advisor, Minister of Economic Planning and Communications, 1987-1990
Executive Director, Golda Meir Association, 1984-1987
Delegate, Israel Mission to the United Nations, 1982-1983
Officer, Israel Defense Forces (IDF), 1977-1982
PhD, International Relations, Columbia University, 1992
MPhil, International Relations, Columbia University, 1985
MS, Organizational Behavior, Tel Aviv University, 1983
BA, Political Science and Psychology, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, 1976