The Book by Ehud Olmert

Ehud Olmert is a lawyer and politician from Israel. He served as the 12th Prime Minister of Israel from 2006 to 2009. Earlier in his career, he served as a cabinet minister from 1988 to 1992 and as mayor of Jerusalem from 1993 to 2003. The recent cyberattack on his office has put him under the spotlight once again.

Ehud Olmert


Ehud Olmert is a former Israeli Prime Minister who served from 2006 to 2009. His tenure as Prime Minister was marred by controversy. He was imprisoned on corruption and obstruction of justice charges. Nevertheless, he has maintained his innocence. Let’s take a look at his political career to understand how it came to be.

After graduating from Hebrew University, Ehud Olmert joined the Israeli Defense Forces (IDF), serving as a soldier until being injured in the Lebanon conflict. After serving in the IDF, he became a military correspondent for the Bamachane journal. He later left national politics to become minister of health for the Israeli government. In 1993, he ran for mayor of Jerusalem, and defeated sixth term incumbent Teddy Kollek, who had been elected mayor in the previous elections.

Olmert’s political career was characterized by a lack of merit. He failed to deliver on his campaign promises, failing to serve the Israeli public. He took the term “peace” in vain, and cheated the public in the process. He was accused of many small-minded acts of corruption. He also failed to deliver on his promises regarding the Oslo peace process.

The former Israeli prime minister was accused of corruption and breach of trust. The Israeli Supreme Court, however, acquitted him of the more serious charges in a separate corruption trial. However, he was still imprisoned on bribery charges before he became the prime minister.

Olmert was the acting prime minister after Ariel Sharon suffered a stroke. He then met with Sharon supporters, including Shimon Peres, in order to form a coalition government. After he joined the government, Olmert was confirmed as prime minister.

Corruption charges

Former Israeli prime minister Ehud Olmert has been found not guilty of all corruption charges against him. The charges stem from the 2006 corruption trial, in which he was convicted of breach of trust and fraud. He is also accused of pocketing envelopes stuffed with bribes from a wealthy New Yorker, Morris Talansky. Olmert was also accused of double billing state agencies for overseas flights. Following the verdict, Olmert said there was no corruption, and that he was innocent of all the charges.

Olmert’s former office released a video from the day before his sentencing. It shows him saying that the sentence was painful, strange, and heavy, but he accepted it because “no man is above the law.” The video shows Olmert saying that he will be in his cell for at least seven days.

The alleged crimes were committed by Olmert while he was mayor of Jerusalem. He was also the minister for industry and trade. The convictions could mean up to six years in prison. Olmert is appealing his six-year sentence in the Supreme Court. If he is convicted, he will have to serve half of his sentence before he can seek a new trial.

The former prime minister has also been found guilty of obstructing justice. His crimes included accepting cash-filled envelopes from an American businessman hoping to advance his interests in Israel. His conviction on these charges was reached after a plea bargain with his former aides. However, Olmert’s legacy will be defined by his corruption charges. In fact, he has been convicted of corruption in three cases, including crimes committed as mayor of Jerusalem between 1993 and 2003. Other charges involve the illegal receipt of money from New York businessman Morris Talansky and obstructing the testimony of former bureau chief Shula Zaken.

Olmert will be sharing a cell block with four others. Moreover, he will face threats from jailers. In March 2014, he was found guilty of two separate bribery charges in the Holyland corruption case. He was sentenced to six years in prison. However, the Supreme Court reduced his sentence to 18 months.


Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu announced that his country is under cyber attack. To counter the threats, the National Cyber Authority was established. This authority specializes in protecting Israel’s electronic infrastructure. It has also developed a “digital iron dome” that can protect Israel from cyber attacks. In 2015, the Israeli government passed resolutions 3443 and 2444 that stipulated a national cyber security regulation mechanism for Israel’s security needs.

In 2008, Palestinian hackers conducted a series of cyberattacks against Israeli websites. Most of these incidents coincided with the Israeli war in Gaza in late 2008. In February 2009, a team of hackers from Gaza targeted the Israeli Kadima party, which is led by Prime Minister Ehud Olmert.

Olmert’s lawyers say the cyberattack was a malicious attempt to destroy Olmert’s reputation as an ideal leader. A breach of public trust can lead to moral turpitude, a crime punishable by a seven-year waiting period. It can even lead to criminal prosecution if the perpetrator tries to run for office again.

Cyberattacks against Israel are becoming a serious concern for the Israeli government. The IDF relies on computerized equipment for military operations, and a cyberattack on it could corrupt or alter data. An attack could also freeze IDF operations. As such, Israel has implemented a national cyber defense initiative known as the Tehila Project, which has worked with partners from around the world to prepare for cyberattacks.

Cyber attacks against Israel have become a common part of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. Hackers from the Palestinian side have hacked Israeli websites and other sensitive systems. They have also used the Internet as a means to disseminate their political propaganda.


The Book by Ehud Olmert describes the life and times of Israel’s 12th Prime Minister. Olmert, who served between Benjamin Netanyahu and Ariel Sharon, took a fateful decision in September 2007 that remains shrouded in secrecy. The decision was meant to ensure the security and survival of Israel, and was not done lightly. The book describes what happened and why, and will also inform readers about current events in Israel.

In this fascinating book, Olmert describes his experiences as prime minister of Israel, both at home and abroad. In a revealing and engaging memoir, he describes his experiences in politics and peacemaking. Olmert says that he is innocent of all charges, and this book provides an excellent insight into his life.

Olmert blames the left for the election, blaming a “deep state” and a “left conspiracy.” The book also points to Olmert’s supposed incorruptibility, which led him to refuse to bow to the deep state as mayor of Jerusalem. But in reality, he was convicted of corruption both during his tenure in office and as a member of the Israeli Knesset.

Olmert is also very proud of his attempts to achieve peace with the Palestinians. He even says that he has a better chance of reaching a deal than Barak. But the reality is that his peace efforts have largely failed. While Olmert is immensely proud of his achievements, his peace efforts seem ill-conceived and quixotic. If peace is a desired goal, Israel’s government must do more to achieve it.

Ehud Olmert was Israel’s 12th Prime Minister between 2006 and 2009. He also served as trade minister between 2003 and 2006 and was the mayor of Jerusalem from 1993 to 2003. During his time in office, he fought a war against Lebanon and approved the strike on Syria’s nuclear reactor.