The COVID-19 pandemic has laid bare for the Jewish community the looming threats we face from anti-Semitism and extremism.
As we face a pandemic of uncertain duration and with no vaccine or cure yet in sight, we must remain vigilant against the age-old virus of hate.
It’s all-important that we debunk these myths and educate people from all walks of life about what is and what is not antisemitism.
Our Jewish day schools teach our children to love America and to treasure the state of Israel. The two are not mutually exclusive.
Why is violent anti-Semitism, the kind we have rarely seen since the lynching of Leo Frank in 1915, suddenly making a comeback in America?
Can it happen here?It’s a question that Americans, and particularly Jewish-Americans
White supremacists and other extremists that populate America’s far-right fringe are responsible for the majority of the fatalities.
Community | We should not tolerate anti-Semitism dressed up as a policy critique even when it comes from people who claim to be our allies.
White supremacist leader Richard Spencer compared his hate-filled ideology to Jewish nationalism, declaring it “white Zionism.”
Here’s what President Trump should state clearly: “I am concerned about the rise in anti-Semitism; I think it is abominable and un-American. If, in any way, the language I have used has encouraged such people to act, then I must be clear: Hatred is not what America is about.”