2017 has been the year of women claiming agency — from the women’s march to Torah study.
Bella Abzug, who represented Manhattan as a feminist congresswoman, might get a street corner named after her in her native West Village.
For a couple of precious hours, someone else would have to change the diaper, wipe the nose, say hello to the nosy neighbor.
Veil, who was deported to Auschwitz as a Jew, served as France’s health minister and helped pass a landmark legalization of abortion.
If the Orthodox community find more ways to involve women in leadership roles, will my daughter want to be a part of it as she gets older?
Decades after some of the books written by these women were published, they continue to inspire women of all faiths and cultures to step and fight for the cause.
A small revolution has taken place in the religious leadership roles being taken by Orthodox Jewish women. But there’s still plenty of work to do.
At an experimental Jewish institute, women work “Jewish magic” and revere the female side of God.
It seems Sarah Jessica Parker has got the meaning of feminism all wrong. The “Sex and the City” actress praised the values of equality and equal pay in a recent interview — but she denied being a feminist.
I’ve prayed with a tallit for so long that it should be entirely second nature for me — yet at times I feel uncomfortable wearing it.