Anti-Semites declare that “all Jews must die”; others change the subject.
The only country without a right to a normal foreign policy.
An anti-Israel screed in the New York Times.
George Soros, the “Dyke March,” and the progressive inversion of the meaning of anti-Semitism.
Innuendo and guilt-by-association haven’t proved a Trump adviser to be a Nazi.
She wouldn’t leave her girls.
Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán has repudiated democracy, cracked down on dissidents, and cozied up to anti-Semites. What next?
A mysterious request leads the Canadian-raised son of a Holocaust survivor back to the old country.
Until recently, Csanád Szegedi was a prominent anti-Semitic extremist in Hungary. Discovering he was Jewish has set him on a path to repentance.
While Hannah Szenes’ resistance mission to rescue Hungarian Jews failed, Rudolf Kastner saved thousands by negotiating with the Nazis. Their stories remain intertwined, and so do their reputations.
In chronicling a blood libel from a century ago, Red Heifer, a new opera by the Hungarian-Jewish conductor Ivan Fischer, underscores the resurgence of anti-Semitism. . .
The Swedish diplomat who saved thousands of Jews from Nazi Hungary died in Soviet custody in 1947. New revelations from Hungary’s archives may explain why he was there.