Airing the complicity of some American Jews with Soviet criminality is essential to the honor and the reputation of the Jewish people.
An exhibit at the Jewish Museum London showcases the old, vicious stereotype with the aim of debunking it. But does it succeed?
But notoriously some, like Morton Sobell, were both. For the Jewish community, their highly visible profile was a constant source of tension and embarrassment.
With the recent death of the unrepentant spy, his story, along with that of other American Jews steeped in Communism, can finally be told.
At arguably the moment of Harvard’s greatest involvement with Jews and Judaism, new movements in (anti-)intellectual thought started to creep in, too.
At each point—1897, 1917, and 1947—one Jewish leader appeared, and showed greatness.
From academia to philanthropy to journalism, my experience with Jewish leadership has been by turns discouraging and inspiring.
How something as simple as a brief moment of reflection for schoolchildren could influence hearts and minds for the better.
A new book gives reason to reflect on the little-known story of the Jewish teenager who assassinated a German diplomat in 1938, an act that served as the pretext for Kristallnacht.
Not packaged, not square, not oven-baked: that’s what it wasn’t. But what it was and where the name for it comes from is still something of a mystery.