Dozens of Washington-area rabbis urged President-elect Donald Trump to “reconsider” his campaign’s rhetoric and extend his agenda to all Americans. The full-page ad appearing in Tuesday’s Express, a subway giveaway newspaper published by the Washington Post, welcomes the incoming administration “to our great city.”
During the turmoil of the election campaign, the death of Jacob Neusner, one of the most influential Jewish thinkers of the past century, received relatively little attention.
How are rabbis communicating with their congregants about an election whose result has left many of them terrified?
Is Hillel’s cancellation of Avi Shavit’s book tour a reflection of true Jewish values, or a PR move in a changing landscape? Gerson weighs in.
Rebecca W. Sirbu wants to help you find a better rabbi. And she wants to help rabbis of all stripes find gigs — whether at a congregation or some other organization.
A rabbinic human rights group has criticized the platform of the Black Lives Matter movement for accusing Israel of genocide against the Palestinians.
The president of the Conservative Jewish movement’s rabbinical arm left his post as the rabbi of a Dallas synagogue, citing apparent marital infidelity and questions about his sexuality.
As an Israeli divorce lawyer, Susan Weiss has been fighting to limit the power of Israel’s rabbis. In light of recent rabbinic scandals, she urges those in the diaspora to do the same.
Orthodox Rabbis are increasingly taking to the internet to condemn women, for such supposed transgressions as taking part in Zumba classes, writes Frimet Goldberger.
A recent study showed that rabbis are afraid to talk about Israel from the pulpit. Can trips like last week’s Breaking the Silence tour of Hebron change that reality?