On a frigid evening late last month, Aron Schimmel, the Chabad emissary here, sat in a deli at the back of the glatt kosher supermarket sipping from a can of Israeli mango juice.
On a frigid night in what has been an unusually cold winter here, Bernie Sanders packed more than 1,200 people into the resplendent Orpheum Theatre, a nearly 90-year-old venue in this western Iowa outpost across the Missouri River from Nebraska.
The election of Liberal Party leader Justin Trudeau as prime minister represents the first change in Canadian government since Stephen Harper and his Conservatives assumed power in 2006.
A lonely teenager finds an old dictionary with an anti-Semitic entry in the school library — and feels entitled to complain. But was he right to do so?
There are reasons Chabad doesn’t have a house of its own, stemming from a years-long dispute with Cuba’s 1,500-member Jewish community.
Ever since January 2012, Canada’s first and only Holocaust monument, designed by Daniel Libeskind, has been collecting dust in a Toronto warehouse.
Does Canada’s human rights museum lavish disproportionate attention on the Holocaust as compared to other genocides? And is that a justifiable choice?
On the fourth floor of the new Canadian Museum for Human Rights, visitors will find a gallery called “Examining the Holocaust,” which is devoted entirely to the story and lessons of the Shoah.