But now the country’s Jewish community is divided between those lining up with Moscow and those joining the revolution in Kiev
Residents in gentrifying areas will get units in luxury buildings. Activists say that won’t stop the cost of living from pushing them out.
Jews in Kiev say the protests were about democracy; others in Odessa believe the Maidan was full of Nazis. Now what?
Somehow, the mangling of the Broadway actress’s name may be the best thing to happen to her underappreciated career
Tablet Original Fiction: An IDF soldier takes a strange dare, and brings the battlefield home
The new TV show, starring two young Jewish women, may be as culturally significant as Lenny Bruce or Joey Ramone
I pray with angry, damaged, and difficult men. I stay because they’re like my brothers. And because sometimes they change.
Video: Of course you love your grandmother’s matzo-ball soup. But try this recipe if you prefer something with a bit of a kick.
The Talmud describes rabbis who were not just judges and legal analysts, but magicians as well
Last night Gal Mekel and Omri Casspi squared off in the preseason
Reports swirl that Maccabi Haifa’s Gal Mekel will join the Dallas Mavericks
Growing up religious, I missed out on a lot that other kids enjoyed. But looking back, I wouldn’t change it.
Dolph Schayes on the NBA playoffs
That was the half-year that was, on The Scroll
Owner Mark Cuban, victorious at last, leaves it all on the court
Dallas, down 1-0, has great Jewish player on its side
Dirk & co. will try for their first ever NBA championship
But will the Thunder crash their Finals dreams?
Our team sweeps L.A. to advance
Our team seizes home-field advantage from the Lakers in round 2
You can bet on it (but don’t)
Oh, plus that LeBron James character
As the 91-year-old Yiddish theater star embarks on a Purim cabaret show, we revisit his appearance on Vox Tablet
Edmund Levin plumbs trial transcripts to examine how one of Russia’s biggest court cases fed on the myth of Jewish malice
Evolving Jewish culture—and doctors’ orders—dealt a blow to South Florida’s delicatessens. But they’re making a comeback.