In his first visit to a synagogue, Barack Obama sought to explain, not retract, his criticism of Israeli policies. He seemed to pass the test with flying colors.
Japan’s prime minister at a visit to the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington honored the Japanese envoy who helped thousands of Jews escape the Holocaust.
A huge donation is about to transform the only Jewish day school in the nation’s capital.
A suburban Washington teenager reportedly has confessed to police that he vandalized a local synagogue.
The estranged wife of Rabbi Barry Freundel, who pleaded guilty to secretly videotaping women in his Orthodox synagogue’s mikvah, spoke publicly for the first time since his arrest in October.
In the aftermath of swastikas found in a residence hall, the student senate at George Washington University asked the university to install more security cameras in dorms.
Benjamin Netanyahu’s election win has rattled the message used by pro-Israel advocacy groups for decades. Can they find a new, unified way to make their case to the American public?
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu at the AIPAC conference lauded President Barack Obama but expressed few regrets for the speech to Congress he will present that has angered the White House.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu warned the United States on Monday that the nuclear deal it is negotiating with Iran could threaten Israel’s survival and insisted he had a “moral obligation” to speak up about deep differences with President Barack Obama on the issue.
Now that Rabbi Barry Freundel has pleaded guilty, we can begin some much-needed soul-searching. Jay Michaelson writes we should start with the powerful people who lionized him.