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July 28, 2016 / 22 Tammuz, 5776
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Biblical Sexual Exhibitionism
 
Russian Legislator says Trump’s Statements Show Growing Pro-Russian Sentiment in US

July 28, 2016 - 4:03 PM
 
Knesset Considering Tax Breaks for Judea and Samaria Communities Facing Security Threats

July 28, 2016 - 2:56 PM
 
Turkey Escalates Media Crackdown in Wake of Failed Coup

July 28, 2016 - 1:55 PM
 
Olympic Committee Rejects Media Watchdog’s Call to Ban Palestine Olympic Committee Head Rajoub

July 28, 2016 - 12:01 PM
 
Analysis: US Critical of Jewish Construction, Mum on Next Door Govt. Construction for Arabs

July 28, 2016 - 10:26 AM
 
Obama Asks Democrats to ‘Do For Hillary Clinton What You Did For Me’

July 28, 2016 - 7:18 AM
 
Bloomberg: ‘Let’s Elect A Sane, Competent Person’

July 28, 2016 - 6:11 AM
 
US Congressman Johnson Apologizes for Calling Jews ‘Termites,’ Not Other Remarks

July 28, 2016 - 2:58 AM
 
Humanitarian Aid Still Continues to Flow Into Gaza

July 28, 2016 - 1:56 AM
 
IDF Soldier Drowns in Reservoir

July 28, 2016 - 1:27 AM
 
Better Benefits Offered for Police in Jerusalem

July 28, 2016 - 12:23 AM
 
‘Jerusalem Has Much in Common With Hebron’

July 27, 2016 - 10:44 PM
 
European Union Unhappy With Israel Over Gilo Housing Project

July 27, 2016 - 9:33 PM
 
Islamic Guards Attack Archaeologists on Temple Mount “for Picking Up Olives”

July 27, 2016 - 8:41 PM
 
High School Students Help Discover a Unique 1,600 Year Old Pottery Workshop in the Galilee

July 27, 2016 - 8:31 PM
 
Liberman to Arab MK: Conditions at Checkpoints Are Unreasonable, Harmful

July 27, 2016 - 5:27 PM
 
Philanthropist Marcus Katz Dead at 89

July 27, 2016 - 5:08 PM
 
Knesset Committee Quarrels with Anti-Drug Officials over Colorado Legalized Weed

July 27, 2016 - 3:10 PM
 
Breslow Leader Confesses Rape, Plotted Murder of Disciple

July 27, 2016 - 11:54 AM
 
About the Hamas Terror Cell That Murdered Rabbi Miki Mark

July 27, 2016 - 10:10 AM
 
Online Fundraiser for Medical Treatment of Abayudaya Jewish Infant

July 27, 2016 - 9:37 AM
 
Palestinian Authority Activists Campaign at the DNC

July 27, 2016 - 9:36 AM
 
50 Detained in Philly as Protesters Burn Israeli Flags at DNC Convention [video]

July 27, 2016 - 8:43 AM
 
Gush Etzion Water Supply Low

July 27, 2016 - 7:56 AM
 
Netanyahu Denies Israel Unprepared for Tunnel Warfare in 2014 [video]

July 27, 2016 - 7:53 AM
 
Hamas Terror Cell that Murdered Rabbi Mark Blown Up with Rockets [video]

July 27, 2016 - 7:13 AM
 
2 Dead in Blast at Azerbaijan Defense Plant

July 27, 2016 - 5:03 AM
 
Israeli Air Strikes Silence Gunfire from Syria

July 27, 2016 - 3:41 AM
 
Bernie Sanders ‘Seizes the Moment’ at Democratic National Convention Roll Call

July 27, 2016 - 2:21 AM
 
At Democratic National Convention Day 2, Sanders Supporters Still ‘Feeling The Bern’

July 27, 2016 - 1:34 AM
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Glimpses Into American Jewish History
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Posted on: September 3rd, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

In 1787 Jonas wrote a letter to Congress asking that the federal Constitution guarantee religious liberty in the state of Pennsylvania.

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Jonas Phillips
 

Posted on: July 31st, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Like many of his contemporaries, he went through some hard years, but eventually he earned the rewards of his perseverance and integrity.

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Posted on: July 2nd, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

These letters give us the privilege of knowing him in his old age when he is mellow, tempered in his judgments, and sagacious from long experience of dealing with people.

Gershom Mendes Seixas
 

Posted on: June 3rd, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

The British evacuated New York on November 25, 1783, and Congress demobilized the American army shortly thereafter.

Reverend Gershom Mendes Seixas
 

Posted on: May 1st, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

“Simple, modest, altogether unassuming, Gershom spent his happiest hours with his ever-growing family who were never far from his thoughts.

Levine-Dr-Yitzchok-NEW
 

Posted on: April 3rd, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

“Attuned to the ideal of establishing a new Zion in free America, they named their new colony Palestine.

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Posted on: March 5th, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Last month’s column outlined some efforts during the first half of the nineteenth century to establish Jewish agricultural colonies in America. In only one case was a colony actually established.

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Posted on: February 5th, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

There were very few Jewish farmers in Europe during the seventeenth, eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. Indeed, in many parts of Europe Jews were forbidden to own land. Despite this there were some Jews who always felt they should return to the agrarian way of life their forefathers had pursued in ancient times, and that America was an ideal place to establish Jewish agricultural colonies.

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Posted on: January 1st, 2014

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

The President having signed the Treaty of the Geneva Conference and the Senate having, on the 16th instant, ratified the President's actions, the American Association of the Red Cross, organized under provisions of said treaty, purposes to send its agents at once among the sufferers by the recent floods, with a view to the ameliorating of their condition so far as can be done by human aid and the means at hand will permit. Contributions are urgently solicited.

Last photo of Abraham Lincoln
 

Posted on: December 4th, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Last month’s column sketched the myriad of social programs in which the Orthodox American communal worker and leader Adolphus S. Solomons (1826-1910) was involved. Adolphus married Rachel Seixas Phillips (1828-1881), a descendant of colonial patriot families and together they had eight daughters and a son.

Adolphus Simson Solomons
 

Posted on: October 30th, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

There are many observant Jews who contributed much to secular and Jewish life in America and yet have, unfortunately, been essentially forgotten. One such man is Adolphus Simson Solomons (1826-1910).

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Posted on: October 2nd, 2013

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Cholera was officially recognized to be of epidemic proportions in New York City on June 26, 1832. The epidemic was at its peak in July and 3,515 out of a population of about 250,000 died. (The equivalent death toll in today’s city of eight million would exceed 100,000.) Sadly, in 1832 there were no effective treatments available for those who contracted this disease.

Reverend Henry Pereira Mendes
 

Posted on: September 3rd, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

As this is our third column on the Reverend Dr. Henry Pereira Mendes, we’ll begin with a summary of his life.

Glimpses-080213-Mendes
 

Posted on: July 31st, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

In last month’s column we traced the early career of Reverend Dr. Henry (Chaim) Pereira Mendes and described his extraordinary service to Congregation Shearith Israel in New York where he served as hazan (chazzan) and minister from 1877 to 1923 and then as minister emeritus from 1924 until his passing in 1937.

Reverend Henry Pereira Mendes
 

Posted on: July 3rd, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Beginning around 1840 the Reform movement began asserting itself as a major force in American Judaism. Indeed, with the rising tide of Reform during the nineteenth century it looked as if Orthodox Judaism might disappear. Many synagogues that had been founded by observant Jews and had remained for years true to halacha found their memberships increasingly calling for the institution of reforms and the abandonment of commitment to authentic Judaism.

Manuel Josephson
 

Posted on: June 6th, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Last month we sketched the life of Manuel Josephson (1729-1796), who immigrated to New York in the 1740s. Manuel was one of the few learned Jews residing in America in the 18th century. His talents were recognized by Congregation Shearith Israel, and he served on the synagogue’s bet din for several years and as its parnas (president) in 1762. He earned his living as a merchant.

Manuel Josephson
 

Posted on: May 1st, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

The overwhelming majority of Jews who came to America before the Revolutionary War did not have an extensive Jewish education. One exception was Manuel Josephson (1729-1796), who was born and educated in Germany. His extensive knowledge of Judaism qualified him to serve on the beis din of Congregation Shearith Israel in New York.

Sabato Morais
 

Posted on: April 4th, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Last month we sketched the life of Reverend Dr. Sabato Morais and discussed his spiritual leadership of Congregation Mikveh Israel in Philadelphia as well as his involvement in a wide range of communal activities. Here we outline some of his many other accomplishments and describe his huge funeral.

Sabato Morais
 

Posted on: February 27th, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

“Sabato Morais was born on April 13, 1823 to Samuel and Bonina Morais in the northern Italian city of Leghorn (Livorno), in the grand duchy of Tuscany. Morais was the third of nine children, seven daughters and the older of the two sons. The Morais family descended from Portuguese Marranos. Morais’ mother, Bonina Wolf, was of German-Ashkenazic descent.”

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Abraham Lincoln's use of the term'"four score and seven years ago' may have been borrowed from a rabbi's Fourth of July sermon
 

Posted on: January 31st, 2013

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

In February 1861, Abraham Kohn, one of the founders of Chicago’s Congregation Kehilath Anshe Maariv and at the time the city clerk in the administration of Mayor John Wentworth, presented Abraham Lincoln with a unique American flag.

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