Sources in Israel's technology industry say that its long-term problem is rising salaries.
The Bank of Israel fears for exports and jobs, but are massive foreign currency purchases effective help?
Only Ireland and Norway fared better than Israel between the third quarter of 2020 and the third quarter of 2019.
Following the Bank of Israel's announcement that it would buy $30 billion in 2021, Friday's representative shekel-dollar rate was set 3.69% higher.
The Consumer Price Index fell 0.7% in 2020, the Central Bureau of Statistics reports, while housing prices rose 3.2% over the past 12 months.
Explaining the Bank of Israel's decision to buy $30 billion, Andrew Abir spoke of providing certainty and protecting jobs. Market sources: It's a game changer.
The Bank of Israel says the announcement is to provide the market with certainty on its commitment to deal with the appreciation of the shekel.
Following the footsteps of S&P and Moody's, international credit rating agency Fitch has affirmed Israel's credit rating at A+, and retained its Stable rating.
Haifa mayor Einat Kalisch-Rotem: From Jerusalem they don't see Haifa.
Most of the 60 employees at McAfee's Tel Aviv offices will be laid off.
Yaakov Kvint, who was appointed Israel Land Authority director in December, has frozen work on the plan for evacuating Haifa Bay's petrochemical plants.
The country's fiscal deficit has reached its widest since the 1980s because of the Covid-19 crisis.
More and more Israeli senior executives are discovering the benefits and perils of mind-altering drugs.
The Abraham Accords have the potential to turn Israel into the economic gateway to the Middle East from Europe.
Incoming National Council for Civilian R&D chair Prof. Peretz Lavie warns that Israel's "startup nation" image masks severe under-investment.
The US giant's massive expansion confirms Matam High Tech Park as the place to be in Israel for global companies' R&D.
Failure to pass the Economic Arrangements Bill is putting Israel's economic future at risk, argues Barak Herscowitz.
Normally law-abiding self-employed people claim they are forced to resort to criminal practices to survive.