The Saban Forum, convened for the first time in December 2004, brought together prominent politicians, policymakers, and business leaders from the United States and Israel. The governing theme of this two-day event was how, at a time when the Middle East is in flux, democracies can best defend themselves against the threats of terrorism and the proliferation of nuclear weapons.
The major test addressed by participants was how to formulate a long-term international security strategy that also accounts for the short-term threats of terrorism and rogue states such as Iran. The Israeli-Palestinian conflict, a major component of the dialogue, was examined within the broader strategic context of a Middle East that is undergoing unprecedented changes.
The forum was co-convened by the Saban Center for Middle East Policy at Brookings and the Jaffee Center for Strategic Studies at Tel Aviv University.
To subscribe or manage your subscriptions to our top event topic lists, please visit our event topics page.
It’s hard for me to see how [a no deal Brexit] would benefit the EU at all. By nature of the single market, you’ve got a heavily integrated economy that would come to a screeching halt.