Fulfilling the commandment “to be fruitful and multiply” isn’t easy for some families.
Fifty protestors gathered in Manhattan, Hadassah signs in hand. “They’re eating away at Roe v. Wade, piece by piece. That’s what we’re afraid of.”
“We can improve and uplift women’s health as a society — ’self-care’ isn’t a trend, but a combination of patient and clinician-driven practices.”
“As women’s vision and leadership become more visible across sectors in American life, their impact is growing across the board.”
“If swastikas in playgrounds aren’t enough to galvanize our nation, what is?”
“It’s 2019, and we still have work to do. For women.”
These stories are nothing new — what’s changed is that they’re now being heard and read.
The group suffered in the wake of the Bernie Madoff scandal in 2008.
The first American Jewish women’s magazine was founded in 1895 — by a rabbi’s wife in St. Louis.
The plaintiffs are asking the organization to pony up $20.9 million in missing compensation.