A retrospective of the artist’s work is on display at MoMA PS1 until Oct. 11.
We are officially in Pride Month, and this year, with the return of some in-person events, it feels particularly festive.
There’s no jump scares or monsters, but believe me — “Shiva Baby” is scary.
Chaya Milchtein and JodyAnn Morgan are inviting everyone via Zoom to their big, queer Jewish wedding.
LGBTQ rabbis, rabbinical students and allies call on Hillel International not to let a dispute over Israel politics keep LGBTQ Jews out of Hillel.
If you disagree with Zionist Jews within a community, tell them they’re wrong. Don’t deny the sincerity of their beliefs.
As an ex-Orthodox Jew, a gay man, and the son of lesbian women—and thus someone who has experienced oppression in the Orthodox community as both a queer person and the son of queer women—I find both Katz’s and Herzfeld’s articles not only self-congratulatory, but false and harmful.
Summer camp has not always been a welcoming place for transgender Jewish youth. That’s changing as new camps spring up — and existing ones try to be more inclusive.
When Leiah Moser began her gender transition last year, she found an unexpected cushion in rabbinical school, where many of her fellow students were trying on new identities and even new names. “All of my classmates are undergoing this intense, extreme process of transformation, and most of them feel just as challenged and confused about it as I do my gender transition,” she said.
“I didn’t come to be a rabbi because I wanted to change the Jewish world about transgender issues,” said Jacob Lieberman, 34, a fourth-year student at the Reconstructionist Rabbinical College, in Wyncote, Pa. “I came because I have Jewish ideas that I want to help to infuse into our society.”