Sun Bat Yam is a spectacular new seaside real estate project combining tourism with real estate investment.
Posted on: March 21st, 2007InDepth
Tanks keeping illegal immigrants from U.S. borders? Nukes dropped on terrorist sanctuaries? Iraqi insurgent strongholds barb-wired and then decimated?
Posted on: February 28th, 2007InDepth
Rachel Levmore is not a doctor. She is, in fact, a lawyer - of Halachah.
Posted on: February 14th, 2007InDepth → Interviews and Profiles
With Presidents Day coming up next Monday, it seemed like the ideal time to chat with Paul Kengor, associate professor of political science and executive director of the Center for Vision & Values at Grove City College in Grove City, Pennsylvania.
Posted on: December 20th, 2006InDepth
When Rachel Factor was searching for a title for her new show, the words "not even normal" kept popping into her head.
Posted on: July 4th, 2006InDepth
Ann Coulter is the author of five New York Times bestsellers, including the current Godless: The Church of Liberalism.
Posted on: January 18th, 2006InDepth
JERUSALEM - Israel's Sephardic Chief Rabbi Shlomo Amar took the time last week to speak with The Jewish Press at his home in Jerusalem.
Posted on: December 28th, 2005InDepth → Interviews and Profiles
It may sound like the starkest of contradictions, but Abigail Pogrebin's Stars of David: Prominent Jews Talk About Being Jewish (Broadway Books) is as depressing as it is addictive.
Posted on: February 16th, 2005InDepth → Interviews and Profiles
Fred Lebow, who died in October 1994, took a small race that had been held in Central Park and turned it into a Big Apple spectacle - the New York City Marathon, the world's greatest footrace.
Posted on: August 4th, 2004InDepth → Interviews and Profiles
From 1946 to 1975 Rav Miller was the rav of the Young Israel of Rugby in the East Flatbush section of Brooklyn. In 1975 the shul relocated to Ocean Parkway near Avenue R and was subsequently called Bais Yisroel Torah Center. Rav Miller served as the rav there until his passing in 2001.
Posted on: July 28th, 2004InDepth → Interviews and Profiles
What follows below should be read in light of what Orthodoxy in the United States was during the forties, fifties and sixties. Orthodoxy certainly looked at least 'externally' different than it does today. In general, Orthodox Jews dressed in a fashion similar to their gentile neighbors. Most Orthodox men were clean shaven.
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