Is the Jewish left dying, as Jay Michaelson suggests? One young leftist says the opposite is true, and explains why all the statistics in the world couldn’t convince him otherwise.
In the wake of the Iran deal, American Jews are forced to choose between the United States and Israel. Or are they? Jay Michaelson questions the fear of dual loyalty.
The recent Pew survey of American Jews showed an increasing emphasis on culture, not religious practice. That’s not news to Jews in the former Soviet Union, Zvi Gitelman writes.
EDITORIAL: Hundreds of thousands of Birthright alumni are out there, but Jewish organizations can’t reach them. Why can’t this be changed?
The Pew survey presented a bleak portrait of the American Jewish future. Jerry Silverman and Michael Siegal offer a concrete plan for changing direction.
Are American Jews really vanishing? J.J. Goldberg questions the collective ‘oy vey’ that erupts each time another survey like the new one by the Pew Research Center claims to find a decline in Jewish life.
The Pew survey includes shocking findings about assimilation, but Alan Wolfe urges us to consider the flip side. Jews are having a greater impact on American culture than ever before.
There are more American Jews than ever before, intermarriage rates are steady, and we have never been prouder. So Bethamie Horowitz asks: why the doom and gloom about the Pew survey?
You’ve heard about the landmark Pew survey, which claims Jews are leaving traditional faith behind in increasing numbers. Trouble is: That’s incorrect. J.J. Goldberg explains why.
Same-sex marriage and intermarriage are both issues that have recently roiled the Jewish community. But only one of them really presents a problem.