In case you haven’t heard, casino mogul Sheldon Adelson is hosting the newxt Republican presidential debate at his Venetian hotel in Las Vegas.
Ever since New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman published his best-selling 2005 treatise on globalization, “The World Is Flat,” I’ve been troubled by a nagging question: If globalization and technology have opened limitless opportunities for anyone with the skills and resources to reinvent themselves, what happens to folks who aren’t clever or connected?
For presidential candidates, especially Republicans, the Israel Visit is a rite of passage. But who funds these junkets and why?
After Marco Rubio’s strong performance in Wednesday night’s Republican primary debate, many Americans are taking a second look at the U.S. senator from Florida. Here are a few things American Jews might want to know about him.
Ben Carson has rocketed to the top of the Republican pack. But is the soft-spoken doctor turning off Jewish GOP voters by invoking the Holocaust when talking about everything from gun control to abortion?
“Do I know this person?” has been a common refrain in the Washington offices of national Jewish organizations since Rep. John Boehner, R-Ohio, resigned as House speaker last month and his chosen successor, Rep. Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif., the majority leader, flamed out last week.
As Ben Carson doubles down on his Holocaust claims, Menachem Rosensaft says that his grandparents deserve better than to be used as props in political grandstanding.
The Republican Jewish establishment is watching the surge of political outsiders — like Donald Trump and Ben Carson — in the presidential primaries with dismay.
Rep. John Boehner, R-Ohio, the speaker of the House of Representatives, who played a key role in this year’s United States-Israel crisis, is stepping down.
Republican presidential candidate Ben Carson said on Sunday that Muslims were unfit to be president of the United States, arguing their faith was inconsistent with American principles.