As he departs from the Anti-Defamation League, Abe Foxman sits down with Tuvia Tenenbom for a frank and surprising discussion of anti-Semitism — starting with how Foxman was taught to spit on Jews as a child.
A quarter-century ago, Tuvia Tenenbom lived in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. Upon his return, he notes that much has changed — for hipsters, Hasids and everyone in between.
On April 22, the Forward ran a critical review of Tuvia Tenenbom’s book “Catch the Jew.” Here, Mr. Tenenbom takes issue with his detractors.
It’s election day in Israel, and Tuvia Tenenbom tours the country. He retells his encounters with bacon, the key to heaven and activists for the Arab List.
In a German university town, Tuvia Tenenbom encounters not only strange bathrooms and a suspicious lack of bagels — but also an unsettling case of anti-Semitism.
Idealistic young Germans once came to Israel to make amends for the Holocaust. Now they come for a whole different purpose, and Tuvia Tenenbom explains why that’s a problem.
Tuvia Tenenbom thought he might escape the gloom of strife-torn Jerusalem by spending an uplifting evening with those who have left the Orthodox world. Boy, was he wrong.
Opinion polls say that Benjamin Netanyahu is faring poorly. But on the ground in Israel, Tuvia Tenenbom finds a very different story.
Tuvia Tenenbom takes the pulse of Israel and the West Bank as only he can. His counterintuitive conclusion? The calmest place around is a Jewish settlement far beyond the Green Line.
Every Jew of European heritage has heard of the Cossacks. Tuvia Tenenbom went to Ukraine in search of the feared figures of his childhood nightmares — but found something very unexpected.