My intersectional experience as a feminist Latina immigrant from Argentina and a Sephardi Jew led me to abstain from the current Women’s March
I’m asking you to do the right thing. Stop forcing Black Jews into a false dichotomy. Stop deflecting. Stop gaslighting. Stop defending Farrakhan.
Anti-Semitism and anti-Zionism from the left don’t undermine Jews’ need for intersectionality.
If I am under threat for being a Jew, so is every American. But most importantly, if my Black sister is not free, neither am I.
Last week, American Zionists were told they could not be part of the feminist movement – again.
If we continue to blame Jews for the world’s problems, as my colleagues once did, we will not effectively target actual root causes of injustice.
If there is a valid Jewish critique to be had, it’s not of too much intersectionality but too little.
Some of us are Jews and women, at the very same time.
Dr. Mandel explains the far left’s obsession with intersectionality and explains what Israel advocates can do to combat it.
The right already embraces intersectionality. But the left has often been fragmented. Jay Michaelson explains why, when North Carolina harms LGBT people, it’s everyone’s problem.