American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Rabin, Yitzhak or Itzhak 1922-1995. Israeli military and political leader who commanded Israeli forces in the Six-Day War (1967) and served as prime minister (1974-1977 and 1992-1995). He shared the 1994 Nobel Peace Prize.
“As chief of the IDF general staff, and later as a minister in Rabin's cabinet, Barak talked to the prime minister about the problems with the Oslo Accords very often, he says.”
“Rabin is intended by the Norwegian Nobel Committee to honour a political act which called for great courage on both sides, and which has opened up opportunities for a new development towards fraternity in the Middle East.”
“In Israel, Jewish settlers demonstrated angrily, calling Rabin a "traitor.”
“The initiative, known as the Rabin-King Initiative, will be housed at Morehouse College in Atlanta.”
“President Barack Obama called Rabin a brave soldier who believed the "only battle that is a pleasure to wage is the battle for peace.”
“Rabin" and "Ben-Gurion" - streets are the obvious signs in many German cities.”
“AIPAC, being a pro-Israel lobby, does naturally tend to support Likud governments when they are in power, as they’ve mostly been since 1977, but I haven’t seen evidence that they have been less supportive of Labor governments, such as Rabin’s.”
“When the blog chronicled a complaint at Jimmy at the James Hotel in SoHo last month, David Rabin, a partner at the rooftop bar, said he had already scrapped it.”
“Mr. Rabin said a weeks-long evaluation showed staffers were averaging tips of 19% without auto gratuities.”
‘Rabin’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for Rabin.