Though it’s not exactly what we had in mind for the nebbishy copywriter
Our digital age hinders empathy, facilitates malice, and ruptures relationships. But one books argues that all hope is not lost.
The much-deplored ‘escape of the brains’ has actually brought closer ties with Silicon Valley, India, and even Taiwan
Six months after court ruling, company turns over names to French authorities
My vivid memory of the only telegram I’ve ever received
But a Google rep did go to Israel for a Knesset committee meeting about it
The Scroll is on location at the massive tech gathering in Austin
Closing the gap between Jewish life and your technology
What the ultra-Orthodox campaign against smartphones as “a spiritual Holocaust” gets right about technology
Ridley Scott’s sci-fi masterpiece grasps for nothing less than the meaning of life and the limits of faith
Overheard at last night’s ultra-Orthodox rally against the Internet
A sold-out event at New York’s Citi Field aims to unite the ultra-Orthodox world against online ‘evils’
The jury in the Rutgers case got it wrong: It may be the Internet, not a stupid 20-year-old, that is ultimately responsible for the tragedy
From an iPhone shofar to smart Siddurs, the software company founded by twins Barry and Ronnie Schwartz dominates the Jewish app market
The one custom for celebrating Shavuot is to stay up all night and study Jewish texts. But will we continue celebrating the printed word as more and more of what we read is electronic?
An argument for keeping summertime unplugged
Local techies see the device as akin to food, shelter
Credit the IDF, say authors of ‘Start-Up Nation’
West Bank gets second cell carrier, providing musical choices
Zionism litmus test, the Bible in school, and the power of art
How technology killed the silent, empty Israeli Yom Kippur experience
One problem: No directions home
An Israeli conspiracy, or totally overblown
Now with more Shema!
We thought getting Erez to learn his Torah portion would be the hard part. Then we started planning the party.
Every 13-year-old who faces the Torah has a tough code to crack. For parents, the code may be even tougher.