Gabriel Haritos is a Post-Doctoral Research Fellow at the Ben-Gurion Research Institute. He teaches History of Greek-Israeli-Cypriot Political Relations as an Adjunct Lecturer at the Ben-Gurion University of the Negev and as a Visiting Professor at Panteion University (Department of International, European and Area Studies) and at the University of Cyprus (Department of History and Archaeology).

He graduated from the Law School of the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens and obtained his Master’s degree in “Economic, Political and International Relations in the Mediterranean” from the University of the Aegean (Department of Mediterranean Studies). He holds a PhD on International Relations from the Department of International and European Studies of the University of Macedonia and his doctoral thesis examines the Israeli foreign policy on the Cyprus Conflict in the 1950s.

He published several articles in international journals and two monographs in Greek: “The Democratization of the Arab States as a Priority of the U.S. Mideast Policy; The Cases of Jordan and Tunisia”, (Foundation for International Legal Studies, Prof. Elias Crispi and Dr. Anastasia Samaras-Krispi & N. Sakkulas Law Publications, Athens, 2008) and “Cyprus, the Neighboring Island – The Cyprus Problem in Israel’s State Archives, 1946-1960” [Papazisis Publications, Athens 2018 and 2020 (2nd ed.)].

His research interests cover the foreign policy of the Middle Eastern countries. His areas of expertise include Israel’s diplomatic History and political system, the Arab-Israeli relations and the implementation of the Abraham Accords, Israeli-Iranian relations and the regional cooperation between Israel, Greece and Cyprus.

He is a research associate on Middle Eastern affairs for the Cyprus News Agency (CNA) and he contributes on a regular basis to media in Greece, Cyprus and Israel.

He speaks Greek, Hebrew, English and French.

During the war between Israel and Hamas, Gabriel Haritos has been covering with analyses and insights from Jerusalem the war, in a special section entitled “Warlogue” (entries are mainly available in Greek).