In 1969, summer camp became an unsettling yet fascinating place for this 12-year old camper.
At the turn of the 20th century, Czernowitz was known as the Vienna of Eastern Europe and even hosted the first-ever Yiddish-language conference
“‘Shtisel’ made me realize I’m a Jew.”
In one week, a Yiddish lecture in Jerusalem attracted 80 people and a Yiddish cabaret in Tel Aviv drew 200. What’s happening here?
Henia Ragol, a Holocaust survivor and loyal reader of the Yiddish Forverts will celebrate her hundredth birthday this spring.
We must never forget the huge contributions of previous generations.
Rukhl and Eve prepare matzah brei and a baked spinach omelette that’s quick and easy.
Leave it to Jews to try to eat their enemies.
Finland’s Jewish history starts with the Cantonists, Russian Jews conscripted to the military with the intent that they become Christian.
Given our digital readership growth over the past few years I feel optimism about the Forverts’ future.