Rich Lord and Larry Roberts talk about their reporting project in Israel on the 20th anniversary of Yitzhak Rabin's assassination.
In West Bank cities like Hebron and villages like Susiya, efforts to keep Jewish settlers and Palestinians apart create stark realities.
As Israel remembers slain Prime Minister Rabin's efforts for peace, citizens march to revive his movement.
While the news footage suggests that Israel is all knives, stones and bullets, a political middle quietly tries to bring cultures together despite a backdrop of fading hopes for peace.
Dov Bloom's father, a Pittsburgh journalist, predicted that Israel's Six-Day War would mark the beginning of the "battle" over the West Bank. The son has joined that battle.
While the cycle of rage and restrictions dominates the mood in Jerusalem, the coastal city of Akko hosts efforts to bring Arabs and Jews together, and features models of forgiveness.
As tempers rise in nearby Jerusalem, Israeli settlers in the West Bank town of Efrat mount a strong defense against any territorial concessions to the Palestinians.
Ripples from Jerusalem's weeks of stabbings and shootings are felt in one of Israel's few integrated schools, its YMCA, its Jewish markets and in the stalled lives of its Palestinian residents.
Moshe Fogel, a former spokesman for the Israel Defense Forces, knows how to communicate in a crisis
Palestinian farmer Daoud Nassar discusses the Tent of Nations project, a children's summer camp and organic farm his family runs in the West Bank.
On foot through the Holy Land.
With limited resources and threatened by settler violence, Palestinian herding families living in the South Hebron Hills are struggling to survive.