This week exposed an uncomfortable truth that American Jews are just now beginning to wrestle with: Israel doesn’t care about American Jews.
For the majority of American Jews — liberal in outlook and behavior — it is a moment of reckoning, a challenge to our identity.
Ever since the late 1960s, Israel has played a central role in Jewish American identity. But for the first time in fifty years, this is changing.
Rev. Dr. Barber, the country’s foremost progressive religious activist called on Reform Jews to join him in his campaign.
American Jews have been writing Thanksgiving prayers and sermons since the 1780s.
But one Reform leader says Messianics could be political allies.
I am a Jew. At the same time, I feel zero attachment, whatsoever, to the state of Israel.
A new study by the Public Religion Research Institute found fascinating facts about the demographics of the American Jewish community.
“We need your help to act effectively in the political arena…in order to bring about a change of attitudes, perceptions and official decisions.”
The pledge reveals the central, humiliating lie of American life – this country has not earned its loyalty, not from everyone, and thus demands it.