As you can imagine, more people are reading the Jerusalem Post than ever before.
Of course, traditional business models are no longer sustainable and high-quality publications,
Like us, are being forced to look for new ways to keep going. Unlike many other news organizations,
We did not set up a lowerway. We want to keep our journalistic open
And accessible and able to provide you with news
And analyzes of the frontlines of Israel, the Middle East and the Jewish world.
As one of our faithful readers, we ask you to be our partner.
For $ 5 a month you will get access to the following:
- A user experience almost completely free of ads
- Access to our Premium section
- Content of the award winning Jerusalem Report and our monthly journal to learn Hebrew – IWRIT
- A brand new epager featuring the daily newspaper as it is in Israel
Help us grow and continue to tell the Israeli story to the world.
Ronit Hasin-Hochman, CEO, Jerusalem Post Group
James Cats, editor in chief
UPGRADE YOUR JPOST EXPERIENCE FOR $ 5 per month
Show me later
A reporter for the Israeli Public Broadcaster Can is accused in Berlin on Sunday night while filming a report on the street.
Antonia Yamin, European correspondent for Cannes, spoke to the camera in Hebrew in the Neukölln neighborhood of Berlin, when a smart group of four teenagers passed through. First, they tried to delay you broadcast, shout and block the camera. Yaman paused and asked the group to move along. The video then shows you running another of the people who has a firecracker in her and her movie operator. The firecracker was then seen burning on the sidewalk.
"The truth was a very nice day at work today," Yamina tweeted on Sunday evening with a video of the incident. "But in one interview and after I had to keep track of the Brexit trade, as you can see on the video, you can not report on the Hebrew language in Neukölln, Berlin without being disturbed and people are waiting for firecrackers. "
The Neukölln neighborhood is known for having a high concentration of immigrants.
Yamin tells The Jerusalem Post On Monday, she did not report the incident to the police.
"I have an interview, and I'm filming the whole week," she wrote through a direct message. "I also do not think it will bring me somewhere to sit for a few hours at the police station."
Yamin has said she will not let the incident change anything about how she will report in the future.
"Fifteen minutes after the incident, I'm already filming my next story," she said, "about a Israeli drag in honor of a Syrian beloved dancer (a wonderful story about friendship)."
JPOST videos that can be interesting:
Join Jerusalem Post Premium Plus now for only $ 5 and upgrade your experience with an ad-free website and exclusive content. Click here >>