Last year, a record 40,000 pilgrims arrived in Uman.
The outcry over Corbyn exposes a double standard among Jewish leaders: anti-Semitism in certain places is denounced and in other, treated with silence
A State Department post that combats anti-Semitism has remained vacant for 18 months — amid a global surge in anti-Semitism.
You implied that the piece was based on “Russian disinformation.” But my article wasn’t published by Sputnik; it was published by the Forward.
A wave of anti-Semitism has swept over Ukraine. In the past three weeks alone, a far-right leader publicly called for cleansing Ukraine of zhidi (a slur equivalent to “kike”); a Holocaust memorial in Ternopil was bombed; hundreds marched through Lviv, in honor of an SS unit, complete with Nazi salutes; “Death to Zhidi” graffiti was scrawled in two cities; a revered rabbi’s tomb was vandalized; a Romani camp in Kiev was attacked and burned by far-right nationalists, and hundreds rocked out at a neo-Nazi concert clad in swastikas and throwing up Nazi salutes.
“In some ways, what I ended up studying was the origin of fake news.”
The March of the Living should be moved from Poland in response to its parliament’s new bill banning terms like “Polish death camps,” the rabbi wrote.
Skeletons were strewn over the landscape until a public outcry caused a temporary stoppage. Can the Jews of Lviv still save their cemeteries?
A Hanukkah menorah at a synagogue in the Ukrainian capital of Kiev was doused with red liquid resembling blood and vandalized.
Tens of thousands of Jews are living across the former Soviet Union, struggling to get by, hoping that someone will remember them for life.