Staying silent in the face of radical evil is wrong. It’s time for us to engage.
The Jerusalem neighborhood of Sanhedria Murchevet is beset by fears of a pedophile ring. Here’s what they need to consider.
In honor of a moment of awakening: April 17, 1965, when we got serious about ending the war
A reissue of Meyer Levin’s 1956 novel about the notorious Leopold and Loeb case captures the enduring power of Jewish self-hatred
A thorough new history of the Nazi concentration camps challenges us to face again our fears and weakness
In and out of the fold of ultra-Orthodoxy, Shulem Deen and his father Dovid both pursued honest religious feeling
Yes, we need to teach kids about our history. But our history constitutes a lot more than one tragic event.
And other matters of conjugal bliss in this week’s Talmud study, including a woman’s right to sexual fulfillment
The 136-year-old Baruch Brothers Choir has survived the Holocaust, Communism, and the collapse of the former Yugoslavia
A case of mistaken MacArthur identity
The group fights back after being kept out of the Conference of Presidents
Imagining this month’s meeting among Netanyahu, Kerry, and Obama
The prize should have gone to Atwood or Lahiri—or, better yet, Munro
The renowned writer, who plumbed Jewish identity and became an American master, adds the biggest laurel to his crown
This award proves, once and for all, that Roth isn’t too obscene. Nor is he too American, or too male, or too Jewish.
Why Philip Roth shouldn’t have won the Nobel prize
The Nobel laureate chronicled the American Jewish Experience
Once an institutionalized mental patient, the comic Moshe Kasher unleashes his psychological self-abuse in the new memoir Kasher in the Rye
Brushing up on tips from the JetBlue-El Al partnership
Historian Jonathan Sarna discusses the Great Emancipator’s ties to a chiropodist, military men, and other Jews
Stories for Passover about slavery, freedom, family… and lice
In a new biography, Annie Cohen-Solal looks at the immigrant child who changed modern art