As America becomes more and more polarized, I fear that Jews will have nowhere to turn.
Jews who support the “alt-right” ignore the universalistic lessons of Jewish history.
I can safely say that Oberlin, Ohio, is the most vibrantly Jewish place I’ve ever lived.
Measuring quality of Jewish life on campus solely on perceived anti-Zionist rhetoric is immensely reductionist.
There are objective positives to being Jewish at Oberlin, and to be frank I’m a bit tired of hearing how bad Oberlin is for Jewish students.
White supremacists have tried to rebrand as the “alt-right.” Now the same folks are bringing you “counter-Semitism” instead of “anti-Semitism.”
The Anti-Defamation League is supporting legislation that Rachel Roberts says erases the distinction between anti-Israel speech and anti-Semitism.
The rightwing Zionist Organization of America is facing pushback for inviting the hard-right provocateur to an annual dinner.
The Forward’s response to CUNY’s anti-Semitism report is both perplexing and troubling.
It’s not that Tzedek Chicago is a silo, Jay M. Stanton writes. Instead, it’s a safe space — for non-Zionists.