To understand why religion will never die, one need only look at the unrelenting efforts of Communist regimes to criminalize and crush faith; they failed.
The fate of Christians and Jews under Communism should serve as a lesson to contemporary atheists for whom persecution is only another word for religion.
“I could not be number-one [in chess], so I tried physics. And when I understood I would not be number-one in physics, I decided to. . .
While publicly feuding with Egypt’s Anwar Sadat, privately the USSR was preparing the ground for a war that began 40 years ago this week and. . .
Seth Lipsky’s new biography of Abraham Cahan, founder of the Forverts, sheds light on his break with Marxist orthodoxy and anti-Zionism to form a new,. . .
Vasily Grossman’s magnum opus, Life and Fate, ranks among the greatest novels ever written about World War II. The USSR banned it—among other reasons, for. . .
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.
A collection of reports on wartime Germany sheds light on the Marxist Jewish refugees hired by the U.S. government to explain Hitler and the Nazis.
The Soviets had many ways to kill a film. Only now are lost Soviet Jewish treatments of the Holocaust being retrieved and revived.
Part memoir, part travelogue, part cultural history, an acclaimed new book about the legacy of the Holocaust and Communism also reveals the generational biases of its author.
An amendment sponsored in 1989 by U.S. Senator Frank Lautenberg, who passed away this week, enabled thousands of Soviet Jews to build new lives in America.
On the occasion of the 2013 Emma Lazarus Statue of Liberty Award, a video commemorates Avital Sharansky's nine-year campaign to free her imprisoned husband, sparking. . .