An exclusive Tablet interview with Ilya Khrzhanovsky
Celebrity profiles have become an excuse for fawning over celebrities or attacking political targets, but it’s time for journalists to get back to seeking the truth
Today on Jewcy: A chat with the very interesting star of a new short about Jewish pirates.
The New York-based florist on keeping secrets, volunteering at a New Jersey iris garden, and getting in touch with her roots in Israel
The New York-based Israeli beauty entrepreneur on why antibiotics are ‘useless,’ body frequencies, and forgetting what she wore to her bat mitzvah
Israeli-American fashion designer on drawing inspiration from Emily Dickinson, the intersection of politics and style, and why her favorite holiday is Passover
The L.A.-based comic duo on political correctness, chopped liver, and their characters, Ronna and Beverly
The Tel Aviv-based artist on ‘action painting,’ being naked, and the beauty of concluding Yom Kippur at the beach
The talk show host and author on Jewish humor, growing up in Cleveland, and drinking cosmos. (Plus, lots and lots of jokes.)
The Israeli artist on his creative process, the importance of conflict in art, and why he’ll never eat gefilte fish and lox
The stand-up comedian on Melania Trump, eating gefilte fish with chrain, and the healing power of laughter
The ‘career whisperer’ on anti-Semitism, growing up in Hungary and Israel, and the unforgettable dress she wore to her bat mitzvah
The Israeli fashion designer on moving to New York from Tel Aviv, his cat, and why Purim is his favorite Jewish holiday
The Israeli-American writer and director talks with us about rats on Manhattan’s Upper West Side, Larry David, and her favorite Jewish holiday
A few years ago, Israel Shamir’s anti-Israel vitriol would have been marginal and largely ignored. But in the age of WikiLeaks, a Holocaust-doubter can become a legitimate source of news. Part 2 of 2.
Israel Shamir is a slippery Holocaust-doubter whose anti-Semitic, anti-Israel views are—in the age of WikiLeaks—finding a new audience. Part 1 of 2.
Novelist-provocateur thinks religion, not rape, to blame for director’s woes