This year marks the 50th anniversary of Jerusalem’s unification in the Six-Day War. It also marks the 100th anniversary of a fierce World War I battle that saved the city from destruction.
Lugging suitcases or large woven bags—anything big enough to hold a carton of matzah without raising suspicion—tens of thousands made their way to underground bakeries.
Fun with Hebrew numbers.
When we ask for guarantees of our safety, we’re met with speeches and calls for patience. This is not living.
As a powerful new exhibit shows, the 16th president felt a close connection to the Jewish people. Why?
The history of holiday greetings.
Now that Americans can easily visit the “Latin paradise,” I jumped at the opportunity to see first-hand the reality of life for its few remaining Jews. It isn’t pretty.
The new memoir by Michael Oren, Israel’s former ambassador to Washington, tells all—except for one thing.
Not only strikingly beautiful, his painting of Moses holding the Ten Commandments also happens to be one of the most authentically Jewish works of art ever created.
Spy games, catch-67s, lionesses, smugglers, patriots, setting suns, and more.
Cease assuming the posture of defendants, the great Zionist leader Vladimir Jabotinsky urged his fellow Jews in 1911; we have nothing to apologize for.
What the story of General Mills’ newly gluten-free cereal tells us about the food we eat—and don’t—at Passover.
In brilliantly charting the psychological effects of anti-Semitism on both its perpetrators and its victims, a newly translated 1934 novel outdoes even such master analysts as Freud and Proust.
Remembering the extraordinary rabbi who received Israel’s highest honor.