A Jewish philosopher stops by to talk about how Jews—and one major non-Jew—have thought about repentance.
Ivan Karamazov, Nietzsche’s Madman, and the lapsed atheist.
Rather than reject Nietzsche’s ideas, he seems to have incorporated them into his own.
Walter Kaufmann, who nonetheless chose Judaism.
Is his unusual childhood the key?
A rationalist sermon delivered to a congregation of wavering souls.
Twilight of the anti-Semites.
Or did he hate Judaism no more than he hated other religions?
For Levi, the core of Nazi barbarism was its reduction of unique human beings to anonymous things.
Neither was a cynical atheist.
It’s produced a “generation of wingless chickens.”
Does the Leopold and Loeb case say anything about Jewish identity?
According to the late Leo Strauss, some of the West’s greatest devotees of philosophical truth and reason encoded their beliefs in hints, irony, and deliberate. . .
The term “new atheism” generally refers to the claims, made prominent by Richard Dawkins, Christopher Hitchens, and others, that religion is both objectively false and. . .