The New York Times portrays itself as an arbiter in the debate over running Charlie Hebdo’s provocative cartoons. Trouble is, there ain’t much of a debate, as J.J. Goldberg explains.
Rabbi Avi Weiss was at the airport in Tel Aviv when he realized he had to be with the Jewish community in Paris. He starts a whirlwind visit with the simple words: ‘Je suis juif.’
Even as Jewish-Muslim tensions escalate in France, Rabbi Benjamin Hattab and Latifa Ibn Ziaten shared a touching moment of unity over the loss of their sons.
A Charlie Hebdo columnist was killed because she was Jewish, the victim’s cousin said.
The Charlie Hebdo massacre claimed the life of French Jewish psychoanalyst Elsa Cayat, who wrote a column for the satirical publication. Benjamin Ivry mourns her passing.
Thousands attended the funeral in Jerusalem of the four victims of the attack on a kosher supermarket in Paris.
Charlie Hebdo will publish a front page showing a caricature of the Prophet Mohammad holding a sign saying “Je suis Charlie” in its first edition since Islamist gunmen attacked the satirical newspaper.
A secret Israeli report predicts a growing rift between Europe and Israel. J.J. Goldberg explains why Benjamin Netanyahu’s stance after the Paris terror attacks may make things worse.
The Charlie Hebdo cartoonists were killed for being cartoonists. Robert Zaretsky asks why France cannot seem to accept that the kosher grocery terror victims were killed for being Jews.
Benjamin Netanyahu says the answer for embattled French Jews is simple: leave. But the Jews themselves aren’t so sure they want to leave — and even those that do may not choose Israel