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September 5, 2015 / 21 Elul, 5775
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‘The Occupation Made Me Beat My Wife': Distorting Scholarship to Libel Israel

Richard L. Cravatts
Wednesday, May 12th, 2010

Jews have been accused of harming and murdering of non-Jews since the 12th century in England, when the Jewish convert to Catholicism Theobald of Cambridge proclaimed that European Jews ritually slaughtered Christian children each year and drank their blood during Passover season.

‘The Outlook For Israel Is Very Grave': An Interview with AFSI’s Rael Jean Isaac

Elliot Resnick
Wednesday, May 12th, 2010

Rael Jean Isaac was in the right place at the right time. Forty years ago, she found herself in Israel together with her husband, studying the various activist groups that had sprung up in Israel in the wake of the Six-Day War. Some argued for returning the lands won during the war; others, for keeping them. While researching the different movements for her doctoral thesis, she and her husband met veteran right-wing activist Shmuel Katz. The rest is history.

How I Learned Not To Judge A Judge By His Cover

Molly Resnick
Wednesday, May 5th, 2010

I went to a sentencing several weeks ago – my first ever. The man being sentenced, William Hill, was convicted by a jury of brutally beating Jacob Gerstle, an 81-year-old member of my community in Washington Heights, in 2006.

Jihadist End of the World Imaginings: Prologue To Nuclear War In The Middle East? (Part II)

Louis Rene Beres
Wednesday, May 5th, 2010

After absorbing any enemy nuclear aggression, Israel would certainly respond with a nuclear retaliatory strike. Although nothing is publicly known about Israel’s precise targeting doctrine, such a reprisal would likely be launched against the aggressor’s capital city and/or against similarly high-value urban targets. There would be absolutely no assurances, in response to this sort of aggression, that Israel would limit itself to striking back against exclusively military targets.

The Early Jewish Community Of Charleston

Dr. Yitzchok Levine
Wednesday, May 5th, 2010

The English first settled at Albemarle Point in what is now South Carolina in 1670. In 1680 this settlement was moved to a peninsula between the Ashley and Cooper Rivers, and became Charles Town (named in honor King Charles II). The new location was more healthful than the original settlement, and, since it was behind the islands of a land-locked harbor, provided safety from attack. The name was changed to Charleston at the end of the War of Independence.

Where Have All Our Middos Gone?

Soferet Dugri
Wednesday, May 5th, 2010

Shame wells up in me as I thread my way through the cluster of young wives standing near my home, animatedly talking with one another as their children play at their feet. Four shopping bags dangle from one arm, five from another, and I shift them uncomfortably as I carry them from my car, practically bent over from their weight.

Chronicles Of Crises In Our Communities – 4/30/10

Rachel
Wednesday, April 28th, 2010

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Printed from: http://www.jewishpress.com/sections/family/chronicles-of-crises/chronicles-of-crises-in-our-communities-241-2/2010/04/28/

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