How Paul Gottfried—willing or reluctant—became the mentor of Richard Spencer and a philosophical lodestone for white nationalists
Forty years of learning with a partner, and friend, by land or by Skype
A superb exhibit of works by the French designer and architect shows the promise and peril of 20th-century Modernism
One of Israel’s most influential, religious Zionist groups invited a religious LGBTQ activist organizations to address tolerance and inclusion together
The innovative neuroscientist discusses how the Holocaust, famine, and other catastrophic experiences can affect our DNA
In his memoir ‘Positive,’ Michael Saag warns that our broken health care system is more dangerous than the AIDS epidemic
Romain Gary’s many life stories—including that of his pseudonymous, prizewinning French ‘cousin’ Émile Ajar—still hold sway, 35 years to the day after his death
On Twitter, racists like to impersonate minorities like Jews and say viciously bigoted things in order to defame them. So we created a sheriff who calls them out on it.
When art doesn’t imitate life: Not That Jewish, a one-woman show about American-Jewish identity, feels like a relic of an anodyne past
The Grammy Award-winning producer, filmmaker, and philanthropist on his family’s escape to Buenos Aires from Berlin in the 1930s, and splitting time between New York City and Havana
The anti-bigotry watchdog drew the line when audio surfaced of Ellison claiming that U.S. foreign policy is ‘governed’ by Israeli interests. Its stance poses a test for the left and the organization itself.
This week on Unorthodox, a Hudson Valley rabbi brings his congregation outdoors
Man’s authority to interpret the Torah in a ‘postmagical age’ is the subject of this week’s ‘Daf Yomi’ rabbinical debate
Israeli leftists are no strangers to sudden electoral defeats. Is there anything American liberals can learn from them?
How Fidel Castro’s libertarian exiles found unlikely allies through the Yiddish press
Live from Toronto’s Beth Tzedec Congregation, Unorthodox talks to novelist David Bezmozgis and opera singer Julie Nesrallah
Jason Diamond’s wry memoir of 1980s Chicago (and 2010s Brooklyn) finds life landmarks in the awkward, lonely malcontents of The Breakfast Club and Planes, Trains and Automobiles