In the fallout from NBC News’ revelations that teachers in Texas were told to teach “opposing perspectives” about the Holocaust, many people are asking what teaching “opposing perspectives” of the Holocaust looks like. I know from personal experience, since I attended a Holocaust class that invited us to consider the Nazi perspective in middle school. The school was our local public school in Oxford, and the class in question occurred when I was in Year 6 (the equivalent of 5th grade) in the U.K.
A Manhattan high-schooler describes how one student was roasted in the comments, simply for posting photos of his trip to Israel.
The American Jewish Committee published “Traduciendo el Odio” or “Translate Hate” — to combat anti-Jewish rhetoric.
Gil Ofarim was told he could not check in until he had hidden his Star of David pendant.
A flier circulating in my home state this week depicts a Jewish politician seated at a table stacked high with gold coins.
By this measure, that is most discrimination faced by any religious group other than Christians and Muslims.
The Amazon lawyer told the jury that the Israeli company Freshub’s patent infringement lawsuit was a “cooked up” plan “to try to get rich.”
There is antisemitic porn out there, sure, but the real antisemitism lies in the fight to ban porn — an industry some think is run by Jews.
Tracking the story of Khaled Awad, a one-time knife salesman and Egyptian national who stabbed a Chabad Rabbi outside of a Jewish school in July.
The survey found that harassment and bigotry are common across the 97 million Americans who play multiplayer games.