As many as 25,000 people marched against anti-Semitism on January 5, gathering in Manhattan and crossing the Brooklyn Bridge.
Almost every Reform synagogue in the New York area participated in the Jan. 5 march against anti-Semitism, movement leader Rabbi Rick Jacobs said.
Crowds gather at Foley Square in lower Manhattan to march against anti-Semitism and in solidarity.
Students of the Hasidic school waiting for the funeral procession of Douglas Rodriguez to pass by on Monday.
The building the community is renovating to use as a synagogue and school. Last week its unfinished second floor was being used as a drop-off zone for donated food and as a makeshift synagogue.
A man inviting other visitors to the neighborhood into the synagogue for afternoon prayers on Monday.
A memorial for Douglas Rodriguez, a beloved employee of the grocery store, posted to its facade, which has been cover in particle board.
A man stands outside the Jersey City Hasidic synagogue and school that is next door to the grocery store.
הרבֿ יצחק לײַפֿער אין דער קיך פֿון זײַן שטוב אין דזשערזי סיטי
In the unbuilt prayer space three blocks below the scene of the shooting, men gathered and spoke to one another about funeral details and counseling their families.
A man stands in front of the kosher grocery’s boarded up storefront.
Men prayed in a prayer and community space that is still being built.
The Leifers wrote the numeric code to their house in Yiddish words on a note above the handle, so people can use the study space whenever they like.
Inside the Kedushas Levi synagogue in Rabbi Yitzchok and Bracha Leifer’s home, around the corner from where the shooting took place.
Rabbi Yitzchok Leifer
The Misaskim at the grocery store on MLK, Jr. Drive.
Window in Jersey City
The scene in Jersey City