[Your text to link here…“In many ways the people who have died continue to help you. Especially if you remember them, they continue to help you.”
“That just means that every year or so, I have to attend another hearing and say, he killed three of my beloveds.”
The Rauh Jewish Archives is racing against time to conserve the letters and spontaneous memorials sent to Pittsburgh after the Tree of Life shooting.
The events range from national virtual moments of silence to local community gatherings.
Property of Jewish institutions have been targeted on at least 50 occasions as well.
Joy is an essential part of Jewish tradition, even in the face of hatred.
A writer searches for the right language to mourn those slain in the Pittsburgh synagogue.
Here’s how the Pittsburgh Jewish community healed in the year after the Tree of Life synagogue massacre.
“Our future is not about being the synagogue that was attacked, it is about being the synagogue that survived, thrived and remembered who we are.”
“Through the darkness of this tragedy we have seen a wave of solidarity, and we are gratified that it has sparked a movement of renewed unity.”