It’s tempting to think of Donald Trump as an anomaly. But he’s the result of a decades-long effort to flip the Jewish vote, Samuel Freedman writes.138
I was hit by a car on my way to meet Professor Elie Wiesel for the first time. It happened just after I arrived in Boston from Paris, as I stepped out to cross Commonwealth Avenue. The car knocked me down, and I felt an intense pain in my right leg. I mumbled that I did not want to go to hospital—I couldn’t be late for my meeting. That month, March of 2003, was supposed to be one of solid memories and moments, yet it began in an ineffable glow.
Each time something like this happens, white people ask, ‘What can be done?’ If you’re still asking, you haven’t been listening.396
It should be the Jewish imperative not to give in to resignation — because the black lives being lost cannot afford complacency.4
Nothing’s sacred anymore in this election cycle. Not even Elsa and Anna.83
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