- Fifteen years ago a right-wing fanatic kills a prime minister
- Remember him, pleads Yitzhak Rabin's daughter
- Rabin's legacy sits to the right
- An assassin's bitter legacy
- Rabin assassination, 20th anniversary: Lessons of killing yet to be learnt
- We must ask: Why kill Rabin?
The assassination of Israel's Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin on November 4 1995 was a defining moment in Israel's history. The Oslo Accords had been signed two years earlier by Mr Rabin and PLO chairman Yasir Arafat, and just a year before that, Mr Rabin had shaken hands with King Hussein of Jordan to mark the historic Israel-Jordan peace treaty.
On the night of November 4, 300,000 people had gathered in Tel Aviv for a peace concert, when Yigal Amir, an extremist Orthodox Jew, shot Mr Rabin as he was leaving the square.
You can find here a selection of our articles - features, opinion pieces and news stories - from past issues of the Jewish Chronicle, as our writers try to make sense of the tragedy.