Jewish students have always been involved in transformative grassroots movements; today, we have more resources than ever to fight for change.
One of the year’s most crucial resolutions is about to go to a vote in the United States Congress, and the American Jewish community is missing it.
Anti-Zionists refuse to see Israel as the nuanced, complicated country that it is, instead choosing the Jewish state as the scapegoat against which to vent their frustrations with the global political order.
The work of the “Jewish establishment” has gifted us with a level of comfort in the United States that our grandparents’ generation never had.
Diaspora Jews are not entitled to dictate to Israelis what is and is not just, and we have a responsibility to resist the temptation to try.
It would make all the difference to have one voice, one Zionist Jew, in the White House to stand up for the Jewish people and for all other marginalized communities.
As America becomes more and more polarized, I fear that Jews will have nowhere to turn.
Jews who support the “alt-right” ignore the universalistic lessons of Jewish history.
I am putting out a call for Jewish citizens of the United States of America to commit to register as Muslim in the event that Donald Trump actually implements such a system.
In theory, one can be anti-Zionist and not anti-Semitic, but that is a more subtle distinction than it is generally assumed to be.