If a future president was a “vehement anti-Semite” who tried to ban immigration from Israel, would the Trump White House’s logic allow it?
As SCOTUS prepares to hear arguments on the Muslim Ban, the lessons of Jews turned away from our shores during the Holocaust are painfully prescient.
Gorka’s clash with Cuomo grew into a no-holds-barred brawl.
Several Jewish groups praised decisions by two federal courts to block President Donald Trump’s executive order restricting immigration from six Muslim-majority countries and blocking refugees.
Top Trump aide Stephen Miller’s robust defense of his boss’s “Muslim ban” is partly to blame for the ban getting blocked by the courts — again.
Senator Richard Blumenthal promised constituents that he would introduce legislation to fight President Donald Trump’s new “Muslim ban” attempt.
From Pharaoh’s daughter saving Moses, to those who assisted runaway slaves, or hid Jews from the Nazis, to freedom riders and segregated lunch counter protesters, people have had the courage to break the law for an important purpose.
Jared Kushner’s high school friends want him to cut it out with the “Muslim ban.”
Eight refugee families, still in limbo. That is the situation Chicago synagogues are dealing with after having volunteered to sponsor them—about 35 people in all—since President Donald Trump issued his executive order banning citizens of seven Muslim majority countries from entering the United States.
I am deeply disappointed by how few of my Republican colleagues have called the omission of Jews from a presidential statement about the Holocaust merely a “gaffe.”