Steve Bannon, president-elect Donald Trump’s top adviser accused by Jewish groups of giving voice to anti-Semites and racists, did not show up at the Zionist Organization of America’s gala dinner Sunday night, despite prior announcement he would be among the guests.
The Yeshiva World website called Ellison “The Real Number 1 Anti-Semite in the U.S.”
Some Jewish Republicans are waiting for a call to join the new Trump administration. Others are warning: Stay away. Here’s why.
Jewish groups and activists are struggling to balance a need to speak out against bigotry the wish to maintain open doors to the future administration.
How has Breitbart covered the first week of president-elect Trump? What are there takes on liberals, the media, women and Bannon?
Bernie 2020? Why not.
Donald Trump’s election as president raises the prospect the United States will pull out of the nuclear pact it signed last year with Iran, alienating Washington from its allies and potentially freeing Iran to act on its ambitions.
If Jews feel anxious about today’s vote — anxiety being embedded in our DNA — for once, we have good reason, writes Jane Eisner. This election has been full of ugly surprises.
He presumes men go out for the day and women stay home, wading in their own emotions.
In an election season that has rocked the nation, the Jewish community had its own share of rough and tumble, thrusting Jewish Americans into a new reality, one in which protection from bigotry is no longer taken for granted and communal political structures have been scrambled.