Interviews with Norman Podhoretz and Elliott Abrams recreate the foreign-policy debates of the cold war, and illuminate Kissinger’s attitudes toward Israel and the Jewish people.
Heinous violence meant to force everyone to choose sides has long been the recourse of a radical minority that fears time is not on its side.
The author of a new book stops by to discuss what he calls “the identity synthesis,” and how it affects Jews and Judaism.
How generations of Arab thinkers and leaders tried to turn the humiliation of their losses to Israel into a springboard to launch their nations into an enchanted new age.
The Israeli journalist stops by to talk about the deeper emotions at play on all sides of the current civil crisis, and how they can be addressed.
Will the administration’s new strategy to counter anti-Semitism camouflage its own inaction?
The D.C. veteran joins us to talk about what the government can do to fight anti-Semitism, and what, despite good intentions, it can’t.
What else but turn to the past in search of some historical precedents for the current situation, and of what was done successfully then.
The veteran foreign-policy analyst thinks the Biden administration is both strengthening Israeli security and facilitating the greatest threat to it. Can both be true?
The best bet to fight far-right anti-Semitism is to hope that America’s lapsed Christians return to the pews.
The Tikvah CEO addresses the practical and ideological challenges facing Jewish daughters and sons—and mothers and fathers—today.
The cultural chaos of the current era seems to map perfectly onto the anxieties of the 19th century. The same goes for today’s flavor of anti-Semitism.
How America’s far right found its anti-Semitic voice and figured out its true identity.
Open ties between the two nations are in everyone’s interest, but it will take serious intent and deft maneuvering from America to get there. Is the administration up to it?