“We fear that a mass expulsion could cause incalculable damage to the moral standing of Israel and of Jews around the world.”
Former Anti-Defamation League leader Abraham Foxman thinks now may be Jared Kushner and Ivanka Trump’s “Mordechai and Esther moment.”
While skeptics decry the politicization of anti-Semitism by forces opposed to President Trump, they are guilty of doing the very same thing in support of his agenda.
Former Anti-Defamation League leader Abraham Foxman is viewed by many as a Jewish leader with a unique common man’s touch. But that has not hindered his twice-yearly visits, over two decades, to the exclusive Golden Door, a secluded spa on 600 acres of hills, meadows and gardens 35 miles north of San Diego, from where he spoke to the Forward by phone.
If Not Now activists celebrated a Passover meal in the lobby of the Anti-Defamation League to protest the Israeli occupation of Palestine.
Former Anti-Defamation League director Abraham Foxman will head a new center for the study of “anti-Semitism and other forms of hatred” at the Museum of Jewish Heritage-A Living Memorial to the Holocaust.
As he departs from the Anti-Defamation League, Abe Foxman sits down with Tuvia Tenenbom for a frank and surprising discussion of anti-Semitism — starting with how Foxman was taught to spit on Jews as a child.
If you were among the 1,200 guests in reach of Abe Foxman at the June 17th tribute gala for the departing director of the Anti-Defamation League at the Waldorf-Astoria, you got a Foxman hug your ribs will remember.
If there’s one thing that can be said of longtime Anti-Defamation League leader Abraham Foxman, who is stepping down this month after nearly 30 years at the helm, it’s that he never holds back from speaking his mind.
A CNN poll found that 63 percent of Americans believe it was wrong of congressional Republican leaders to invite Benjamin Netanyahu to speak without first notifying the president.