He showed support for Trump recently when he announced that Guatemala would move its embassy in Israel to Jerusalem, following the same announcement by the American president.
US President Donald Trump stood by the speech where he declared Jerusalem the capital of Israel in an interview with the Israeli broadsheet Israel Haiom, the country's largest by circulation. "The capital, having Jerusalem be your great capital, was a very important thing to a lot of people", he said. Speaking to Israel Hayom's Boaz Bismuth, Trump explained that he was under pressure not to make the announcement but made a decision to follow through with his campaign promise.
Israel Haiom has consistently supported Trump's bid to the American Presidency ahead of the November 2016 elections, and was the first Israeli newspaper to secure an interview after the vote.
The move was hailed by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and by leaders across much of the Israeli political spectrum.
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It is negative, as 92 investors sold WFC shares while 725 reduced holdings. 103 funds opened positions while 495 raised stakes. The Federal Reserve said Friday it is restricting Wells Fargo's size in response to "widespread consumer abuses".
In addition to East Jerusalem, Palestinians want the occupied West Bank for a future state and see Israel's Jewish settlements there as a major obstacle.
"Friedman's recommendations and advice, which do not aim to achieve a just peace on the basis of worldwide legitimacy, are what led to this crisis in American-Palestinian relations", Abu Rdainah said.
"I think that both sides will have to make significant compromises in order for achieving a peace deal to be possible", Trump added, without elaborating. The president also said he understood why "other presidents failed to keep this promise" on Jerusalem, after making such a pledge during their electoral campaigns. Friedman tweeted. He wrote that four young children are "mourning their murdered father and this publication calls their community a 'mountain of curses.' Have they no decency?"
Haaretz's publisher, Amos Shocken, responded over the platform with a critique that echoed Palestinian complaints.