One year after the election, divisions among Republicans are as deep as ever.
The Republican plan will allow tax-exempt nonprofits to endorse candidates, which the Jewish groups fear would erode trust in their institutions.
His kindergarten teacher: “When we did the ‘What I Want To Be When I Grow Up’ unit, Eric’s answer was ‘president.’”
If Democrats want to remove Trump from the White House, they must decide that it is more important than protecting the specific policies they been fighting for over the past half-century or more.
DeVos isn’t just the fox in charge of the henhouse — she’s the shochet, the slaughterer, writes Jay Michaelson.
Our advocacy organizations have been bungling American Jewish issues for decades. We can’t afford that anymore, J.J. Goldberg writes.
Michelle Obama’s injunction to ‘go high’ didn’t exactly work out, now did it, Jay Michaelson writes.
Samuel Freedman thought his friendship with an evangelical was a hopeful sign of Jewish-Christian rapprochement. Then came the evangelical landslide for Trump.
Unless Jews denounce hatred from the right as loudly as hatred from the left, we risk losing allies and diminishing our moral standing. That’s why the reaction to Steve Bannon is so telling, writes Jane Eisner
The head of Israel’s Republicans thanked God at the Western Wall on Tuesday, seeing a divine hand in Donald Trump’s defeat of Hillary Clinton.