Batya Ungar-Sargon is a staff writer at Tablet Magazine. Her Twitter feed is @bungarsargon.
Susan Weiss started out trying to win divorce cases, but now her mission is pushing Israel’s Orthodox rabbinate to change its ways
The greatest book about a cockroach that Kafka did not write
With a chance to finally elect one of their own to New York’s City Council, Russian politicos let their suspicions run wild
When Louis Farrakhan says, ‘You need to get this book,’ he means an insidious 1991 title whose claims to scholarship echo today
New York Times reporter Mark Leibovich on the surprising reaction to his new book, and why his rabbi told him not to worry
‘I may not hear very well, but I really know how to listen,’ says Rabbi Darby Leigh, as deaf Jews make strides in the community
7:09 PM —
Spielberg’s 1977 sci-fi epic is loaded with portents, but what do they mean?
6:31 PM —
The answer isn’t in the skewed number of casualties or mismatched weaponry
4:31 PM —
Civil disobedience act targeted the Friends of the IDF office in Times Square
4:03 PM —
Trolls come out strong for the Jews
3:37 PM —
As protestors’ rhetoric heats up across Europe, many Jews feel safer in Israel
1:58 PM —
Flights halted for 24 hours after Hamas rocket lands near Ben Gurion airport
12:49 PM —
Oron Shaul was in the armored personnel carrier hit by Hamas rocket Sunday
10:05 AM —
IDF forces say they’ve uncovered more than 23 tunnels and 66 access points
8:44 AM —
Another anti-Israel rally in Europe devolves into anti-Semitism
By Yair Rosenberg — The former Secretary of State places blame for conflict squarely on HamasBy Jordan Chandler Hirsch — As protestors' rhetoric heats up across Europe, many Jews feel safer in IsraelBy Yair Rosenberg — Another anti-Israel rally in Europe devolves into anti-Semitism
How one shy, whistle-blowing intern in an Amsterdam archive uncovered a travesty that insulted a decimated community
Two economists argue that literacy, not laws forbidding land ownership, created a small, widely dispersed and highly skilled minority
Known for right-wing politics, Vladimir Jabotinsky left an equally critical literary legacy. Hillel Halkin looks at it all.
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