We don’t need to officially excommunicate someone to distance ourselves from him. That’s what must happen to Stephen Miller.
Never in my most expansive dreams did I imagine that we would still be debating, dissecting and davening over the Pew findings.
I have come to realize that I am very much an American. More than a partisan for specific policies, I am focused on protecting my country.
The portrayal of women in “My Fair Lady” is utterly abysmal by today’s standards, but I still cry a little each time I see it.
But at the height of the feminist movement, many radical feminists struggled with whether and how to identify as Jews.
Jane Eisner journeyed to her mother’s hometown in northern England. She found a community that has changed dramatically — and signs of hope.
Was the coverage blown out of proportion? Maybe! But the resulting outcry could serve as a reminder to treat other people with respect.
For starters, it involves wearing a fancy bonnet.
For the majority of American Jews — liberal in outlook and behavior — it is a moment of reckoning, a challenge to our identity.
Jane Eisner, the Forward’s editor-in-chief, discusses a visit to her mother’s English hometown, Yossi Klein Halevi on Israel and RBG