In Lahore a Facebook group dedicated to atheists and agnostics serves a silent minority in the world’s other religious nation-state
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.
Peter and Martine Halban run England’s most cosmopolitan and finely curated Jewish and Middle Eastern-themed literary press
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
After reading my book out loud, I finally accepted the truth: I’m just not an oral tradition kind of guy
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.
While U.N. concludes Syrian site was atomic
‘VF’ piece suggests worm may not be the panacea many hoped
Plus, a passive aggresive Purim and more
Plus P.A. upheaval, Iran redux?, and more in the news
Plus the real problem with Palin, and more
Russia says yes, Science says no
New details emerge about computer worm
Worm, tested on Israeli centrifuges, is responsible for Iranian havoc
Cutting through the last week’s thicket of rhetoric
Plus mazel to Neil, and more
Plus new referendum law, anti-Semitism in Britain, and more in the news
Plus why there is no freeze paper trail, and more in the news
Computer virus was aimed at nuclear program
All about Stuxnet, and more
Plus how Stuxnet is harming Iran’s nuclear program
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.