“My formula is the maximum amount of land with the minimum amount of Palestinians,” he told me when we spoke last week.
When he went off script, Trump’s view of Jews as being of Israel rather than the U.S. was exposed, and with it, an ethno-nationalist view.
Tlaib’s refusal to go on the AIPAC-sponsored trip seems more like a fear of angering the BDS crowd, who view normalization as a crime.
Powerful in some senses yet vulnerable in others, Sarsour is a lot like the community she has offended.
When you go out of your way to make statements that trigger epigenetic trauma in an entire community, it’s wrong to lay the blame elsewhere.
It’s clear that Omar’s view on BDS isn’t a call for a single, non-Jewish state where Israel is. She still believes in a two state solution.
American Jews have had a wake up call about what it means to be a Diaspora Jew. We have more in common with other minorities than Israel.
Trump replaced a relationship with the Jewish community with a relationship with Israel – which his visit to Pittsburgh really put on display.
In the wake of the massacre of 11 Jews at prayer this Shabbat, I have found myself wondering what it means to be a Jew in the age of Trump.
It’s no secret that Haley has captured the hearts of Orthodox Jews. As soon as news of her resignation hit, Twitter filled up with mournful commentary