“I think I represent so many of you when I say that Instagram’s erasing of my pro-lsrael posts today is deeply disturbing.”
“I am so thankful that I and other Jewish women can work out in a facility without compromising our religious beliefs,” the woman said.
She might be selling second-hand clothes, but don’t think you’ll get Rachel Zabar’s stuff at a flea market.
“They took the swastika,” the video reads. “They stigmatized the swastika.”
While Trump works to “change the narrative around women and work,” the women in her factories work punishing hours.
“You always have to be cautious in the lawsuit society that we’re in, you know,” Charney said.
Orit Hashay founded Brayola, a major online bra retailer, while she was pregnant.
A San Francisco clothing company is leading a class-action lawsuit against Ivanka Trump, claiming the First Daughter gets an unfair advantage and trying to stop her from “competing unfairly” in California.
Joseph wore a coat of many colors, but his mother Rachel shouldn’t have done the same. That’s according to London’s Rabbi Eliyahu Falk, who sent out a letter to Haredi congregants likening women’s wearing of bright colors to eating non-kosher food.
Clothing shapes our identity in ways that can be hard to express, writes Elissa Strauss. Still, even a glance at Jewish history makes clear the importance of what we wear.