A prominent Washington, D.C., synagogue has hired co-senior rabbis.
Instead of a simple “yes” or “no” to the intermarriage question, maybe it’s time to redefine in-marriage.
A week after former Israeli president Shimon Peres was brought to rest in Jerusalem, a high-level memorial service was held in Washington DC’s Adas Israel synagogue, featuring Vice President Joe Biden and former secretary of state Madeleine Albright.
Thousands of evangelical Christians from dozens of countries gathered in Jerusalem for a pro-Israel conference.
A historic Washington D.C. synagogue building will be lifted up whole from its foundation and moved — not once but twice. How will this engineering feat, made necessary by a highway and urban renewal project, transform the museum that Adas Israel houses?
In his first visit to a synagogue, Barack Obama sought to explain, not retract, his criticism of Israeli policies. He seemed to pass the test with flying colors.
Gil Steinlauf says he has struggled with his sexual identity for 20 years. Avi Shafran says a respected rabbi should keep fighting to live a life consistent with the Torah.
Rabbi Gil Steinlauf told his synagogue he is gay in an eloquent open letter. Menachem Creditor writes that the reaction of the shul’s lay leaders is even more momentous.
Gil Steinlauf, the married senior rabbi at Adas Israel — a large and historic Conservative synagogue in Washington, D.C. — has announced that he is gay.