Shmuley Boteach—rabbi, sexpert, Michael Jackson pal—has led many lives. But none of them can obliterate his past.
Guess how many skyscrapers the terror organization could’ve built instead of tunnels
A visit to Roubaix, home of alleged Jewish Museum killer Mehdi Nemmouche. Second of a five-part series on anti-Semitism in France.
As a new bride-to-be, I can’t look away from tonight’s episode of the reality TV series starring Andi Dorfman
Tablet Original Fiction: a scientist chases a meteorite, and finds a message from God
The late Rabbi Yoel Teitelbaum and his disciples’ interpretation of his decisions and actions during the Holocaust
Seven decades ago, the Jews of Rhodes were sent to Auschwitz. Now some descendants are preserving a culture nearly lost.
Talmudic rabbis, like us, can only study the course of history for the elusive signs of God’s intentions
As Hershey’s pushes its new chocolate spread, longstanding Israeli brand Hashachar Ha’Oleh may finally boost its U.S. sales
Plus Michael Dell might have some opposition as he tries to buyout his company
Plus Syrian Druze are joining the opposition
Plus drones come front and center
Claudia Roth has some explaining to do
Plus will conscription keep Yesh Atid out of the government?
What will it actually accomplish?
Plus Bulgaria to blame Iran and Hezbollah for Burgas bombing
Plus the full broadcast from Ed Koch’s funeral
Plus the latest in Iran space and nuclear news
Plus Hagel gets mixed reviews on performance at hearing
An intense morning for the defense secretary nominee
Plus the United Nations report calls on end to all settlements
Plus Sarkozy takes $200,000 speaking fee and offends the crowd
A round-up of fake news we wish were true and true news we wish were fake
Plus Bob Woodward on why Chuck Hagel was nominated
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.