New York Times Jerusalem bureau chief Jodi Rudoren announced that she will be leaving Jerusalem at the end of the year and returning to New York.
J.J. Goldberg helps break down the vexing complications introduced into the triangular Jerusalem-Cairo-Gaza relationship by political turmoil in all three places.
Three weeks after Israeli finance minister Yair Lapid stunned his liberal base by staking out a hardline stance on peace issues, his disappointed lieutenants are coming out in open rebellion.
New York Times Jerusalem bureau chief Jodi Rudoren has steered clear of controversial topics since being but on ‘Tweet-watch’ last month. Is she muzzling herself?
The New York Times has decided to assign an editor to keep track of Jerusalem bureau chief Jodi Rudoren’s social media output. Is she being singled out by the Gray Lady?
Jodi Rudoren, the New York Times’ new Jerusalem bureau chief, is reporting from Gaza. She talks about being a mother and covering the erupting war from the front lines.
For a while now, I’ve been thinking about what it means to be a Jew with a tattoo. Those thoughts resurfaced last week when I read Jodi Rudoren’s New York Times story about the “handful” of Young Israeli Jews, children and grand-children of Holocaust survivors, who have decided to tattoo their older relatives’ death camp identification numbers on their own skin.