Though Shalev is gone, he deserves a wider reading in America.
Deep-red Indiana isn’t a state you’d ordinarily look to as the leading edge of post-Roe v. Wade abortion politics—but a legal case there called into question whether Reform and Conservative Jewst need to be taken seriously as religious objectors.
The numbers aren’t the problem with Savage’s argument: It’s the paranoid spin that’s unhealthy for the communal psyche.
The Law of Return is a sacred bond between the Jews of the world and the State of Israel.
Quite a few conservatives support Orbán.
The latest cycle of public panic over book-banning—as distinct from the constant, threatening drumbeat of book-banning itself—kicked off last January when The New York Times reported that a school board in McMinn County, Tennessee, had withdrawn Art Spiegelman’s graphic novel/memoir Maus: A Survivor’s Tale from the eighth-grade Holocaust education curriculum.
The landscape of church-state issues is increasingly fluid, but even so, few people probably expected Yeshiva University (YU), a Modern Orthodox Jewish institution in New York, to ask the Supreme Court to permit it to block recognition of gay student groups on campus.
Moment Debate | Are There Dangers in the Increase of Israel-Related Money in American Electoral Politics?
Will the involvement of Israel-related PACs end up magnifying small policy differences on Israel? Andy Levin and Josh Block weigh in.
Vladimir Putin has earned his reputation as a dictator, but he has often behaved warmly toward Jews.
The sudden reemergence of violence against Rushdie is a reminder of the great issues his ordeal represents—and that fight’s human cost over decades.