The Jewish prohibition on graven images tells only half the story.
Most famous figures in U.S. history were complicated men and women — but the test for determining who among them should remain memorialized is not.
Instead of trying to tear down monuments to all those with blemished records people should study the lives of Ulysses Grant and Peter Stuyvesant
Austria inaugurated a monument on Friday to thousands of its nationals who deserted Hitler’s army during World War Two, marking a new step in efforts to acknowledge the nation’s wartime past.
History was made on Tuesday with the inauguration of Israel’s first memorial to victims persecuted by the Nazis for their sexual orientation — Jews and non-Jews alike.
A monument to gays persecuted by the Nazis will be built in Tel Aviv.
Poland wants to honor righteous gentiles on the site of the Warsaw Ghetto. As the 70th anniversary of the uprising nears, some say that’s not the time or place for such a monument.
We can never know for certain what ancient Jews and Romans saw when they passed under the Arch of Titus, but thanks to technology and a team of scholars, we now have an inkling.
Courtesy of The World Odessit Club