It was the fourth attack on the café in the last five months.
Mayor Brian Bowman said her history of “racialized identity politics” and criticism of Israel meant she shouldn’t be invited to speak in the city.
Does Canada’s human rights museum lavish disproportionate attention on the Holocaust as compared to other genocides? And is that a justifiable choice?
On the fourth floor of the new Canadian Museum for Human Rights, visitors will find a gallery called “Examining the Holocaust,” which is devoted entirely to the story and lessons of the Shoah.
It’s happening again — this time in polite Winnipeg, Canada. A university president has been uninvited to speak at a shul after he allowed Israel Apartheid Week events on campus.
A classmate setting a Jewish girl’s hair on fire was not an act of anti-Semitism, a Canadian court ruled.
Winnipeg’s Shaarey Zedek, western Canada’s largest Conservative synagogue, is once again ahead of the curve. The congregation, which was the first Conservative shul in Canada to fully welcome and include LGBT Jews, has now opened the first Jewish interfaith cemetery in the country.