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April 25, 2014 / 25 Nisan, 5774
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Judith Feld Carr: Remarkable Heroine

Prof. Livia Bitton-Jackson
Wednesday, August 3rd, 2011

Judith Feld Carr clearly remembers the initial impetus for her extraordinary activities in the rescue of Syrian Jewry: “When I was 10 years old, Sophie told me, you have to do something so that this never happens again to the Jewish people.’ I never forgot it.”

Chronicles Of Crises In Our Communities – 8/5/11

Rachel
Wednesday, August 3rd, 2011

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After Fatah-Hamas Reconciliation The Endless Futility Of Israel’s ‘Peace Process’ (Fourth Of Five Parts)

Louis Rene Beres
Wednesday, August 3rd, 2011

Israel’s persisting legal obligation to abrogate the Oslo Accords, as we have seen, stemmed from certain peremptory expectations of international law. Israel, however, also has substantial rights of abrogation here that bind its behavior apart from any such expectations. These particular rights derive from the basic doctrine of Rebus sic stantibus.

Mother Knows Best

Penina Metal
Wednesday, August 3rd, 2011

I am just a small-town girl whose aspirations never included the notion of traveling to exotic places. I dreamed of getting married, raising a family, and living near my parents and in-laws.

Jewish Groups Grapple With Expected Cuts In Funding

Ron Kampeas
Wednesday, August 3rd, 2011

WASHINGTON – Even before the debt deal was signed Tuesday in Washington, U.S. Jewish groups and recipients of government largesse were asking the same question: Who’s going to get cut?

Sampson Simson, Eccentric Orthodox Philanthropist

Dr. Yitzchok Levine
Wednesday, August 3rd, 2011

Sampson Simson was born on June 30, 1781 in Danbury, Connecticut and died January 7, 1857 in New York. Sampson’s father, Solomon Simson, was also American born. Solomon was partners with his brother Sampson Simson, whom we shall refer to as Sampson the elder.

A Small Voice

Rabbi Meir Kahane
Wednesday, July 27th, 2011

This article was originally published in The Jewish Press on May 20, 1960.

After Fatah-Hamas Reconciliation: The Endless Futility Of Israel’s Peace Process (Third of Five Parts)

Louis Rene Beres
Wednesday, July 27th, 2011

The explicit application of codified restrictions of the laws of war to noninternational-armed conflicts dates back only as far as the four Geneva Conventions of 1949. Recalling, however, that more than treaties and conventions comprise the laws of war, it is also clear that the obligations of jus in bello (justice in war) comprise part of “the general principles of law recognized by civilized nations,” and bind all categories of belligerents. Indeed, the Hague Convention IV of 1907 declares, in broad terms, that in the absence of a precisely published set of guidelines in humanitarian international law concerning “unforeseen cases,” the preconventional sources of international law govern all belligerency.

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