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Photostream : PM Netanyahu

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu attends the weekly cabinet meeting in his office in Jerusalem, Sunday, May 9, 2010. Netanyahu says the newly launched indirect peace talks with the Palestinians must move to direct negotiations as soon as possible. In background is a portrait of Theodor Herzel, the founder of modern Zionism.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu attends the weekly cabinet meeting in his office in Jerusalem, Sunday, May 9, 2010. Netanyahu says the newly launched indirect peace talks with the Palestinians must move to direct negotiations as soon as possible.

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JERUSALEM – MAY 9: Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu attends the weekly cabinet meeting in his office on May 9, 2010 in Jerusalem, Israel. The meeting involved discussions about the Palestinian Authority’s proximity talks with Israel with a view to increasing peace in the region.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Transport Minister Yisrael Katz (L) arrive at the weekly cabinet meeting in Netanyahu’s office in Jerusalem May 9, 2010.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu gives a speech in Jerusalem, Tuesday May 4, 2010. U.S. mediator George Mitchell is working to restart Israeli-Palestinian peace contacts after a halt of more than a year. He plans to start his mission Wednesday by meeting Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu speaks during a conference in Jerusalem May 4, 2010.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu speaks during a conference in Jerusalem May 4, 2010.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu gives a speech in Jerusalem, Tuesday May 4, 2010. U.S. mediator George Mitchell is working to restart Israeli-Palestinian peace contacts after a halt of more than a year. He plans to start his mission Wednesday by meeting Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu speaks during a conference in Jerusalem May 4, 2010.

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Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak (R) meets with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in the Egyptian Red Sea resort town of Sharm El-Sheikh on May 3, 2010. Netanyahu’s visit comes amid a flurry of diplomatic activity two days after the Arab League came out in support of indirect US-brokered talks between Israel and the Palestinians.

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Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak (R) meets with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in the Egyptian Red Sea resort town of Sharm El-Sheikh on May 3, 2010. Netanyahu’s visit comes amid a flurry of diplomatic activity two days after the Arab League came out in support of indirect US-brokered talks between Israel and the Palestinians.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu looks on during his meeting with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, not pictured, at the red sea resort of Sharm el-Sheik, Egypt, Monday, May 3, 2010. Talks focused on the efforts to begin indirect peace talks between Israel and the Palestinians.

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Israeli Finance Minister Yuval Steinitz, left, stands with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, second left, Governor of the Central Bank of Israel, Stanley Fischer, second right, and Israeli President Shimon Peres, as they pose for a picture at a ceremony to renew Fischer’s post at the Israeli Bank for another four years, in Jerusalem, Sunday, May 2, 2010. Netanyahu on Sunday welcomed Arab nations’ endorsement of indirect, U.S.-brokered peace talks with the Palestinians, saying he is ready to restart negotiations “at any time and at any place.

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Bank of Israel Governor Stanley Fischer, Israeli President Shimon Peres, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Finance Minister Yuval Steinitz (L-R) attend a swearing-in ceremony for Fischer’s second five-year term in Jerusalem May 2, 2010. Fischer said on Sunday Israel could become a leading economy globally if a Middle East peace deal is reached but that the key challenges for now were to accelerate growth and cut poverty.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, second right on the background, chairs the weekly cabinet meeting in Jerusalem, Sunday May 2, 2010. Israel’s Prime Minister on Sunday welcomed the Arab nations’ endorsement of indirect, U.S.-brokered peace talks with the Palestinians.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, during a ceremony to renew the post of Stanley Fischer, Governor of the Central Bank of Israel, not pictured, in Jerusalem, Sunday, May 2, 2010. Netanyahu on Sunday welcomed Arab nations’ endorsement of indirect, U.S.-brokered peace talks with the Palestinians, saying he is ready to restart negotiations “at any time and at any place.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu (2nd L) arrives to vote on a proposal to amend the Likud party’s constitution at the party’s headquarters in Tel Aviv April 29, 2010. Netanyahu has moved to delay any leadership challenge from the far right in his Likud party as the United States tries to revive Israeli-Palestinian peace talks.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu walks in front of a poster depicting the late Prime Minister Menachem Begin, upon his arrival to vote on a proposal to amend the Likud party’s constitution at the party’s headquarters in Tel Aviv April 29, 2010. Netanyahu has moved to delay any leadership challenge from the far right in his Likud party as the United States tries to revive Israeli-Palestinian peace talks.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu votes at the Likud Party headquarters in Tel Aviv, Israel, Thursday, April 29, 2010. Members of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s Likud Party were voting on a proposal by the Israeli leader to delay internal party elections by up to two years. The election was widely seen as a referendum on Netanyahu’s leadership.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu votes at the Likud Party headquarters in Tel Aviv, Israel, Thursday, April 29, 2010. Members of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s Likud Party were voting on a proposal by the Israeli leader to delay internal party elections by up to two years. The election was widely seen as a referendum on Netanyahu’s leadership.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu prepares to cast his ballot for a proposal to amend the Likud party’s constitution at the party’s headquarters in Tel Aviv on April 29, 2010. Netanyahu was to take on hardliners in his own party in a procedural vote his opponents hope will limit his ability to make concessions in new peace talks. Over 2,500 members of the right-wing Likud party’s central committee were to vote on a motion backed by Netanyahu to amend the party constitution so that a convention that renews its membership could be delayed by 20 months.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu casts his ballot for a proposal to amend the Likud party’s constitution at the party’s headquarters in Tel Aviv on April 29, 2010. Netanyahu was to take on hardliners in his own party in a procedural vote his opponents hope will limit his ability to make concessions in new peace talks. Over 2,500 members of the right-wing Likud party’s central committee were to vote on a motion backed by Netanyahu to amend the party constitution so that a convention that renews its membership could be delayed by 20 months.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu waves near a portrait of late Israeli prime minister Menachem Begin (L) after casting his ballot for a proposal to amend the Likud party’s constitution at the party’s headquarters in Tel Aviv on April 29, 2010. Netanyahu was to take on hardliners in his own party in a procedural vote his opponents hope will limit his ability to make concessions in new peace talks. Over 2,500 members of the right-wing Likud party’s central committee were to vote on a motion backed by Netanyahu to amend the party constitution so that a convention that renews its membership could be delayed by 20 months.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu (R) holds a news conference with fellow Likud party members at parliament in Jerusalem April 28, 2010. Netanyahu said on Tuesday that Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas “intends” to renew stalled peace negotiations, suggesting a breakthrough was possible after months of deadlock.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu attends a Likud party meeting at parliament in Jerusalem April 26, 2010. Netanyahu has moved to delay any leadership challenge from the far right in his Likud party as the United States tries to revive Israeli-Palestinian peace talks.

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Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu (R) waves after a news conference with fellow Likud party members at parliament in Jerusalem April 28, 2010. Netanyahu said on Tuesday that Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas “intends” to renew stalled peace negotiations, suggesting a breakthrough was possible after months of deadlock.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu speaks at a Likud Party conference in Tel Aviv, Israel, Tuesday, April. 27, 2010.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu speaks at a Likud Party conference, in Tel Aviv, Israel, Tuesday, April. 27, 2010.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, left, speaks in the Knesset, Israel’s parliament, in Jerusalem, Monday, April 26, 2010. The Israeli government has effectively frozen new Jewish construction in Jerusalem’s disputed eastern sector, municipal officials said Monday. The decision was made despite Netanyahu’s public insistence that building would not be stopped in the face of U.S. pressure.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, right, listens to Foreign Minister Avigdor Lieberman in the Knesset, Israel’s parliament, in Jerusalem, Monday, April 26, 2010. The Israeli government has effectively frozen new Jewish construction in Jerusalem’s disputed eastern sector, municipal officials said Monday. The decision was made despite Netanyahu’s public insistence that building would not be stopped in the face of U.S. pressure.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, center, walks in the Knesset, Israel’s parliament, in Jerusalem, Monday, April 26, 2010. The Israeli government has effectively frozen new Jewish construction in Jerusalem’s disputed eastern sector, municipal officials said Monday. The decision was made despite Netanyahu’s public insistence that building would not be stopped in the face of U.S. pressure.

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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, left, stands with Governor of the Central Bank of Israel Stanley Fischer, center, and Finance Minister Yuval Steinitz during a press conference in Jerusalem. Wednesday, March 17, 2010. Fischer has agreed to serve a second five-year term. The U.S.-educated economist said in Jerusalem on Wednesday that he accepts the appointment “willingly and with great respect.”

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