It’s incumbent upon us Orthodox Jews to make sure it never happens again.
Kids dressed as princesses and pirates lined the streets of Borough Park and Crown Heights. Masks, both for costumes and COVID, were optional.
We should ask again, even when it comes to Haman, what can we do to de-escalate the violence, to start healing wounds, to build bridges?
Who knew dessert could be divisive? But hamantashen cause drama.
In this special edition of “Yiddish Word of the Day”, Rukhl Schaechter shares several humorous Purim-related proverbs you could use all year.
If there was ever a year when we needed to let loose and celebrate reason triumphing over hatred, this is it.
Purim, some Jewish scholars argue, can ‘queer’ our understanding of what Torah is and what tradition is asking of us.
I can’t decide whether Purim 2020 feels like 100 years ago or just yesterday.
‘The masks of the coronavirus represent a level of fear, but the mask of Purim is a mask of happiness,’ said one rabbi.
You can scroll (get it?) through a few of your virtual options here.