Is New York Mets pitcher Steven Matz Jewish? It was a question fans were asking themselves last season during the team’s run to the World Series. Despite his surname, which is a syllable away from the word for unleavened Passover bread, the answer is no. But it turns out Matz gets the question all the time. So…
The New York Times opinion section on Tuesday featured part of ‘Women in Sink,’ a short documentary set in a Christian-Arab hair salon in Haifa.
“I was so much older then, I’m younger than that now,” Bob Dylan sang in 1964’s “My Back Pages.”
“There’s no such thing as a bad date — there’s just a funny story,” says Jessica Schechter, a 28-year-old modern Orthodox woman who teaches acting in New York City and lives on Manhattan’s Upper West Side.
New York Times editor Jonathan Weisman is clearly familiar with the anti-Semitism of some Donald Trump supporters in the Twittersphere. So maybe he shouldn’t be surprised by the reaction to his own tweet calling them out for it.
After the death last week of 116-year-old Susannah Mushatt-Jones, a 113-year-old Jewish lady named Goldie Michelson became the oldest living person in the United States.
You may think camouflage face paint is about blending in. But done right, it can be the key to that standout military look you crave.
What happens when a conspicuously Jewish-Muslim couple walks hand-in-hand through the streets of New York City?
If you enjoy bagels or sport a big, fuzzy beard, you’re Jewish enough to enjoy the Toronto Jewish Film Festival.
The “Broad City” ladies make some sort of Jewish reference or joke in almost every episode of their Comedy Central show. But Wednesday night the real-life Jews took on their Jewiest topic yet: the free Birthright trip to Israel.