At the Belle Meade plantation in Nashville, Tenn., you can partake in a wine tasting of Gentleman’s Red or Lady’s Cuvée. You can play a round of cornhole. And at its Coop N’ Scoop ice cream shop, you have a choice of strawberry, chocolate or their newest flavor — Krazy Kookie Dough.
The in-person unveiling for the African-American cantor, Thomas LaRue Jones, will take place in Linden, NJ.
As America continues its intensified reckoning with questions of racial justice, parents and educators are keenly aware of the need to speak to children about race in ways that feel authentic and relatable. The Jewish community can look to Yiddish literature for models of antiracist storytelling that took shape long before the storied alliances of the 1960’s civil rights movement. In one key episode, one of the most beloved characters in Yiddish children’s literature proves himself susceptible to unexamined bias and offers a model of how to overcome it.
The oft-repeated tale of Union soldiers arriving in Galveston, Texas to inform enslaved African Americans that they were free is pure fiction.
Andy Sweet’s photos capture a moment of Black-Jewish unity
A discriminatory gang injunction drove Blacks from my Latino and Jewish neighborhood
“There are very few ways we can know the people who fed into our gene pool. But when we eat the same food, there’s this sense of continuity.”
Giving “talking point” answers, rather than substantive ones, Democrats are failing to prove that they can help the black community.
While all of his white classmates stayed home when his school was desegregated, Howard Lovy was proud to be in attendance.
“154 years after the original Juneteenth, it’s melancholic at best. There’s less celebration, more consternation…more frowned reflection.”