Articles by Rebecca Greig

Rebecca Greig is International Business Times' foreign editor. Based in the Middle East, Greig supervises IBT’s growing team of international correspondents deployed from Shanghai to Moscow to Beirut. Born and raised in London, she launched her career as a feature writer at a newspaper in Mongolia, before working as a producer for the BBC and Al Jazeera English. She has reported from Israel and the Palestinian Territories, covering two major offensives in Gaza. Her writing has appeared in Oprah Magazine, Forbes Africa, The Independent, and the New Statesman. She studied politics at Cambridge University, followed by a Masters in journalism from City University, London.


Who Backs Brexit (And Why)

“Little Englanders” vs. Europhiles: The Brexit referendum — voters will decide Thursday whether to remain in the EU — has split Brits by region, class and age. Here’s who wants what.

Fear And Loathing In Britain

The slaying of Labour Party politician Jo Cox, amid a viciously fought EU referendum campaign, has exposed ugly fault lines in British society.

Coming Out: Lesbians Who Tech

This year's gay pride celebration in Tel Aviv lauds “Women in the Community” who are making their presence felt in the male-dominated tech industry.
Tourists are seen at the Red Sea resort of Sharm el-Sheikh

Languishing In Luxury

"Oh, well, I shall just continue to sunbathe by [the] pool while young men bring me drinks,” said a British vacationer among 20,000 stranded in Egypt since the crash of a Russian airliner.

'We Want Intifada'

Young people in the occupied Palestinian territories are taking their rage against Israel to the streets, prompting some to call for a new uprising.


Galaxy S9 and S9+

Samsung Galaxy S9 Suffers Weak Sales In Q2

Samsung has yet to officially reveal its full earnings report for the second quarter, but a new report has already confirmed the poor performance of its Galaxy S9 series in the quarter as compared to the previous period.
Tisha B'Av

Quotes To Mark Tisha B’Av

The day is observed by reciting mourners’ prayers with some prohibitions on eating, drinking, bathing, wearing leather shoes, smiling, laughing, or chatting idly.