Tamara Berens is a Krauthammer fellow at Mosaic.
A planned memorial next to Parliament appears to have been treated as an easy way to show that the British are, indeed, on the right side of history.
It’s been one year since the anti-Semitic Labor leader stepped down. Things have much improved since then, but it’s also become clear that the forces he unleashed are in the U.K. to stay.
The Jewish state is leading the world in vaccinations, a welcome fact that almost nobody properly understands.
Marriage in Israel has always been allowed during lockdown, even amid the very highest infection rates. So, as quarantine loomed, my then-fiancé and I went on with our plans.
The ancient Israelites, wandering in the wilderness, had more plentiful provisions than British Airways on this particular evening. How would I—we—get through this journey?
After a summer of chaos, wealthy and secular New Yorkers are fleeing in droves. Brooklyn’s Jews aren’t thrilled, but for them leaving isn’t so easy, or so desirable.
They can’t vote in person right now, but that’s not stopping undergraduates at one of the world’s most prestigious universities from trying to pass a boycott of Israel.
Once home to a thriving community of Jewish students, today the U.S.-accredited university effectively bars Israelis from applying.
A new book would like us to think so. In truth, what the Jewish state accomplishes is irreducibly particular.
The much-documented anti-Semitism of the British Labor party leader is no accident.