In times of peril and uncertainty, there’s no greater threat to a democratic society than the breakdown in civil dialogue.
Those athletes you’ve watched kneeling in protest during the national anthem have lit a political fire not seen in professional sports in years.
When the shofar heralds the new year, the congregation recites: This day the world is born — or, in modern Hebrew, destroyed.
This plan, which calls for full annexation of the West Bank, has institutional backing from the heartland of diaspora Jewry.
In the end, the contrast between the Birthright generation and the Palestinian solidarity crowd points to a startling conclusion.
Trump’s Afghanistan policy speech was short on policy. That wasn’t the point. The goal was to change the subject from Charlottesville. It won’t work.
The map of Jewish members of Congress is a map of Jewish America. But two are from tiny Memphis Jewry. Is that connected to the mystery of Elvis?
The most piercing comment yet on the Trump-Charlottesville crisis came from top GOP strategist Steve Schmidt in an MSNBC panel discussion. Here it is.
Donald Trump’s defense of Nazis and Klan shows him as a man with no moral core, whose leadership of the strongest nation on earth puts us all at risk.
Americans of every creed, color and gender, Democrats and Republicans alike, listened to Donald Trump’s words after the Charlottesville outrage.