When Alexander “Ali” Marpet and Jake Fuerst went on a camel ride during a Birthright trip to Israel last summer, the animal brayed loudly in displeasure at the 467 pounds of young men perched on its back.
Not even a shard of glass was visible on the sidewalk outside 311 N. Exeter St. in downtown Baltimore on Wednesday afternoon, no sign of the havoc that struck two nights earlier, when rioters had their way here just as in other parts of this city.
Dozens of businesses were looted amid violents riots in Baltimore this week. One Jewish-owned store, Sports Mart, asseses the damage — and wonders, what comes next?
During working hours, while his 4-year-old son is at nursery school, Jason Fredric Gilbert closes the door to his small home office to keep out the noise. Why? Watching porn is his day job.
Visiting the Memorial de Caen museum in Normandy, France, in 1996, Daniel Weiss was captivated by eight photographs showing the public hanging of three partisans in Minsk, Belarus, on Oct. 26, 1941.
One Talmud teacher’s fictionalized version of the holy teachings tells Israelis a lot about which parties not to vote for — like all of them.
On a crisp morning in this community near the Mediterranean Sea, the sound of Israel’s flag whipping in the wind likely pleased the soul of John Henry Patterson, whose ashes were buried a few yards away.
David Blatt and the Cleveland Cavaliers had great expectations with the return of four-time MVP LeBron James via free agency from the Miami Heat.
The so-called ‘deflate-gate’ scandal is threatening to eclipse the Super Bowl’s legendary hype. What would Jewish law say about the New England Patriots bending the rules?
The easing of the U.S. embargo could transform Cuban baseball. Some Jewish purists worry that the island’s old-school approach to the game will be lost forever.