We just don’t feel that they look at us like we are people, which is why the stories they tell about us are so childish.
Cuomo and de Blasio ought to know better. They do know better, and have in the past communicated effectively with the Orthodox communities.
It makes one wonder whether the real objection here is not over the idea of a rabbi voicing his opinion, but rather, the content of the opinion.
You know what consensus is: It’s when after a period of disinterested debate, a community starts to take for granted that something is bad.
Watching Stoudemire share the journey of what seems to be a Haredi transition, brings me and my friends an inexplicable joy.
What Haredi communities did should serve as the basis for a national strategy for controlling the pandemic: identify, test, isolate, and trace.
Despite what people think about those who don’t identify as “progressive,” most of us are already wide awake, already angry.
People of faith are being marginalized more and more, and their values are now being rebranded as hateful to drive them from the public square.
In the age of coronavirus, the words take on extra meaning, highlighting my understanding of the starkest changes this virus has wrought on the world.
Blacks and Orthodox Jews are in the fight to be treated as equals and respected as humans together. Thanks, NYPD, for the reminder.