A new ADL’s report found that 60% of Jews have witnessed behavior — or heard or read comments — they thought were antisemitic.
At the end of each round of violence between Israel and Gaza, both Israel and Hamas always insist that they have won.
There are two sides to this conflict, and if my peers on either side can only see their own point of view, what’s the point?
As Andrew Yang and Eric Adams face backlash for tweeting about Israel’s war in Gaza, Jewish leaders say they expect an articulate stance.
Hateful users on Telegram and Twitter are using the conflict to spread antisemitic conspiracy theories related to Jewish global control.
Greene attacked Ilhan Omar in our names, and then came for Soros. No thanks to both.
“Lots is complicated here,” Oliver concluded. “But some things are pretty simple. One side is suffering much more.”
I am grieving. I am grieving the small seeds of hope for change I have witnessed over my time living in Israel. I am grieving as I sit with my Palestinian housemates, both of us afraid to leave the house for fear of rockets and rioting blazing through our community.
“The hasbara talking points just don’t hold water anymore,” one activist said.
As rockets continue to crisscross the skies between the Mediterranean Sea and Jordan River, as horrific riots break out in cities from Lod to Ashkelon, a more far-flung front has opened up as a result of the violence in Israel: a war for public opinion here in the United States.