Michael Freund is on a mission to lead millions of self-declared Jews home to Israel. What happens if he succeeds?
Watch this presentation: We say people must remember the Holocaust in the future, but we’re ignoring its victims today.
The Israeli’s magnum opus, ‘Tomorrow and Tomorrow and Tomorrow,’ is so good, it should have existed
A book about baseball, Brooklyn, and life
Even in space, it’s the smart ones who survive
The Final Solution reaches Argentina
In rare new footage, villagers on a remote island describe a biblical discovery
Russia’s role in placing the Golan’s newest peacekeepers
The two countries played a friendly game at Citi Field
What’s the best way to make history come alive? One guide’s answer: stories.
New Jewish museum reaches out to Polish cyclists
The Internet says the Lost Temple of Israel is hidden in the South Pacific. A reporter went to investigate.
Catching up with Moses Sebagado
Starting a conversation about Jewish fiction
Henrique Capriles Radonski isn’t Jewish, but that hardly matters in Venezuela
Half of Venezuela’s Jewish community fled under Hugo Chávez, who died this week. Will the other half follow?
The hills are alive
No one will ever find it again
A freewheeling anthem to freedom
Cold, hard rock
Who wants to live forever?
In a new collection, One to Nothing, Russian-born photographer Irina Rozovsky portrays an unsettled Israel in struggle with itself
Gershom Sizomu is vanquished, but undefeated
The Abayudaya, a small Ugandan Jewish community, survived Idi Amin’s persecution and then reconnected with the wider Jewish world, as they had done a century before. Part 2 of 2.
The Abayudaya of Uganda have been Jewish since a colonial-era chieftain decided to follow the five books of Moses. A century later, a descendant of those African Jews became a rabbi and ran for parliament. Part 1 of 2.
Dispatch from Uganda
A dispatch from Uganda