The Forward’s salary survey this year confirms a longstanding and obvious truth: The Jewish communal world is sorely lacking in women leaders.
Israel’s longtime dream of its citizens visiting America without visas seemed near fruition Monday, after an announcement from Ayelet Shaked, Israel’s Minister of Justice.
“It’s as if the Ku Klux Klan were marching in the tens of thousands through Washington, D.C.”
Barry Trachtenberg, director of Wake Forest College’s Jewish studies program, wanted members of Congress to know that statements equating Israel’s actions to Nazi Germany’s are not necessarily anti-Semitic.
A lot of people seem to go apoplectic over Sebastian Gorka, the former counter-terrorism aide to President Trump with ties to anti-Semitic, far-right forces in Hungary. But what pushed self-described “20-something struggling journalist” Caleb Ecarma over the edge was the sight of Gorka’s “sh-tty four cylinder Mustang” parked illegally on a sidewalk in Arlington, Virginia.
In Poland these days, the head of the country’s highest-profile Holocaust remembrance group is warning Poles that attacks on their country are coming from the “leftist Jewish media.”
A first-ever survey of all U.S. Jewish federations has found no evidence of illegalities—but still some problems
Gorka compared Clinton to the Rosenbergs.
All Esther Koontz wanted to do was train fellow math teachers to be more effective in the classroom.
Two senior Hungarian officials have denounced Soros as Satan, rooted in Freemasony.