An outspoken journalist learned a new term today.
What do we do when we are angry at the state of the world?
American anti-Semitism took an organized form in the 20th century. The German American Bund and the Silver Legion developed a unique culture of hatred for Jews that persists today in alt-right groups.
Getting active in the face of violence.
Jewish people still live in a world where we, in many quarters, do not have a right to exist, and even that we actually do not exist.
The red state prejudice the author experienced growing up has now surfaced in his bluest of blue states.
The Nazi party is a case study of the authoritarian personality. We would do well to remember it.
Would Miller have developed different political views if he discovered his relatives had been brutally murdered because the U.S. would not admit them to come ashore?
Sherri Rosen reflects on the Women’s March and her hope for a better tomorrow.
In Europe, by the late 19th century CE, Judaism had come to be viewed by the scientific community as a distinct “racial” type, with essential immutable biological characteristics — a trend that increased markedly into the early 20th century CE.
What happened in Charlottesville was a defining event for our times. Here is a variety of perspectives.
Sofiul Azam’s second “Persecution” poem continues a dialog among Jews, Muslims, Hindus, and Sikhs.
We’re honored to present the first part of a three-poem sequence exploring anti-Semitism and Islamophobia; a series that grew out of Bangladeshi poet Sofiul Azam’s correspondence with U.S. poet Robert Pinsky.
Sexual and gender identities alone are insufficient to link a community and by extension, an entire movement!
We need to come to a fuller and deeper awareness of issues of power and privilege, marginalization, and oppression as we work toward a more socially just society and world.
The U.S. saw an increase in anti-Semitic and anti-immigrant sentiments in the period between World War I and World War II. Here’s why it matters today.