"Neither the 'blood feud' nor the 'honor killing' theory of Abu Khdeir's murder ever made sense — and their manufacture constituted a blood libel against all Palestinians."
What do you think?
Why hasn't the Zionist Organization of American condemned the revenge killing of Mohammed Abu Khdeir?
Why recognize an independent Kurdistan now?
So. Many. Nazi. Jokes.
Once a symbol of peaceful cohabitation, the Jerusalem light rail is now a prime target for violence.
"My wife and I are observant Jews who are heartbroken about the fact that both of our children married non-Jews. My daughter married out first, and is now raising non-Jewish children and grandchildren and even celebrates Christmas. As for my son, he is more observant than my daughter, but still a few years ago I found out he was living with a non-Jewish woman for nine years. She is not a stable woman, emotionally or physically, and now she is pregnant and will not convert. I do not visit my children in their homes, but am pleasant when they visit us. My wife says I need to move on and welcome their partners in our home. So where to from here?"
These women have encountered unusual mikveh experiences and survived to tell the tale:
"Among them are the adventurous vacationer who battles sharks and surfers to dunk in the freezing waters of the Indian Ocean, the mikveh attendant who is an aspiring opera star, and the late night mikveh goer who gets locked inside."
The revenge killing of Mohammed Abu Khdeir has shaken even those with strong notions about the Mideast.
Cartoonist Eli Valley takes a look at one American Jew's crisis of confidence: http://jd.fo/d48ez
We caught up with Zach Braff about his new (and Jew-y) movie Wish I Was Here, his own Jewish upbringing and his bar mitzvah theme (Spoiler: Broadway musical theater.)
Click on for an exclusive clip from the movie!
One set belonged to Noah Jacobson, singer for The Maccabeats, and another to David Malka, personal chef to the Lubavitcher rebbe!
You know you want to try these.
"What did you expect?"
"Fort Kent seemed at once a fairy tale and a tragedy: We were kings, but it didn’t work out."
Josh Nathan-Kazis traveled to a tiny Maine town in search for his roots. He found the tale of Jake Etscovitz, the "Potato King," who built a Jewish life in the wilderness — and spent his life dressed for Fifth Ave.
Presented for your humble viewing: A video of Tom Hanks, dressed as a rabbi, singing “This Is How We Do It” — courtesy of Justin Bieber.