On Google Earth we can see exactly where the North Korean regime operates death camps. At least one camp is the size of the city of Los Angeles.
After Trump’s speech on radical Islam in Saudi Arabia, many conservatives are again feeling cautiously optimistic about the administration.
The Orthodox Jewish view is not pro-life, but not at all pro-choice either, as current federal law governs abortion.
Over the course of the campaigns for the Republican nomination and the presidency, the Trump campaign and its surrogates sent signals to the “alt-right” indicating the two camps were more closely aligned both ideologically and logistically than any other national campaign had ever been. Whether it was Trump’s own Twitter account posting an anti-Semitic tweet about Hillary Clinton with an image first found on an “alt-right” message board, or his son Donald Trump Jr.’s many dalliances with the “alt-right,” there were danger signs that many both on the left and the right could not ignore.
An unfortunate side effect of the Trump-effect has been the total politicalization of Jewish groups with a mission to fight anti-Semitism.
For all of our inter-religious sniping and fighting, for as difficult as it can be and is to be Jewish in 2017, the stories of Adam Krief and Ayelet Galena remind us of what the American Jewish community is really made of.
Where are the legions of Jews concerned about our dead and our shared heritage on cleanup days in local cemeteries?
While American Jews freak out about the odd bomb threat, European Jews face regular violence and contend with widespread state apathy.
No matter what President Trump or those affiliated with his administration do, it’s never going to be enough for many of his Jewish critics.
While it’s exciting that Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner have for the first time put faces to Orthodox Judaism for average Americans, that unfortunately has had a downside for her family.