By Benjamin Schuman-Stoler
“An unbelievable political ad in an unbelievable country,” says Jeffrey Goldberg.
Journalist Mark Pinsky reflects on his experiences after the Six-Day War with Max Haber and Norman Rosenbaum. Both men died, and Pinsky returns to Israel to find their graves.
Filmmaker Ken Burns joins award-winning journalist Michael Krasny, retired public radio host of KQED Forum, for a wide open conversation about Burn’s just released book Our America: A Photographic History and the new three-part series The U.S. and the Holocaust.
This program is part of a Moment series on antisemitism supported by the Joyce and Irving Goldman Family Foundation.
For many Israelis, TV reporters covering Palestinian affairs offer an increasingly rare glimpse into the world of their Arab neighbors.
Like the misguided heroes of some Greek tragedy, Haredi leaders and educators in both the United States and Israel are waging battle to defend, as they see it, their way of life.
The proposed plan would change the balance of power between Israeli politicians and the legal system, and also could be a “get out of jail free” card for Netanyahu.
Anyone who spent much time in Israel before the last few years has probably heard this trope from multiple Israelis: “Everything here is crazy! Why can’t we live in a normal country?”