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Can Arabs and Jews Cooperate and Learn from Each Other?
 
4 Women Survive Near Lynch on Mount of Olives

October 2, 2014 - 4:36 PM
 
Netanyahu-Obama Press Conference, Iran as Subtext [video]

October 2, 2014 - 4:00 PM
 
Arkansas Shooting Range Declares Itself Muslim-Free Zone’

October 2, 2014 - 1:28 PM
 
Barkat Says Housing Project in Jerusalem ‘Essential’

October 2, 2014 - 10:27 AM
 
State Dept. Complains New Homes in Jerusalem ‘Poison’ US Peace Plan

October 2, 2014 - 10:08 AM
 
Fliers Posted at U. of California Santa Barbara Blame Jews for 9/11

October 2, 2014 - 8:31 AM
 
Non-Jewish Groups Join Protest against Campus Anti-Semitism

October 2, 2014 - 7:53 AM
 
Biden’s New NSA Chief Mocked Israeli Nuke Fears

October 2, 2014 - 2:30 AM
 
PA Demands Nov 2016 Deadline for UN to Force Israeli Surrender

October 1, 2014 - 11:37 PM
 
Officials Try to Dismiss Arson in Fire of NJ Synagogue Leader’s Car

October 1, 2014 - 11:25 PM
 
US: Strict Policy Against Civilian Casualties Not for ISIS Attacks

October 1, 2014 - 11:18 PM
 
Hundreds March Against Murder of Recent Israeli Terror Victim

October 1, 2014 - 11:13 PM
 
Muslim Teen ‘Wants to Behead Jews’ in Netherlands

October 1, 2014 - 9:12 PM
 
Netanyahu, Obama Focus on Different Priorities in White House Talk

October 1, 2014 - 8:27 PM
 
Leak of 2,600 New Homes in Eastern Jerusalem Precedes Obama-Bibi Talks

October 1, 2014 - 7:46 PM
 
PA Chief Negotiator Compares Netanyahu with ISIS

October 1, 2014 - 6:07 PM
 
What Did King David Drink? Israeli Wine Researchers Aim to Revive Ancient Libations

October 1, 2014 - 5:02 PM
 
Sitting Shiva on ‘The Simpsons’

October 1, 2014 - 4:55 PM
 
The Virgin of Jerusalem

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Israeli AG: Anti-Israel NGO Can Utilize National Service Volunteers

October 1, 2014 - 2:51 PM
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Glimpses Into American Jewish History
 

Posted on: September 2nd, 2009

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

In two earlier articles we traced the life and rabbinical career of Rabbi Simon Glazer until 1918. Rav Glazer was a rare individual in that he was a secularly educated European trained Orthodox Rov who spoke and wrote English fluently.

 

Posted on: August 5th, 2009

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

The first part of the life of Rabbi Simon Joshua Glazer was sketched in last month's Glimpses column. In his youth Rabbi Glazer received a first class Torah education. At the age of 18 he was ordained by Rabbi Alexander Moshe Lapidus, a lifetime friend of Rav Yisroel Salanter. In 1897 Rabbi Glazer immigrated to America where he devoted himself to mastering the English language and acquiring secular knowledge.

 

Posted on: July 1st, 2009

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Virtually all of the rabbonim who came to America during the latter part of the nineteenth century did not speak English. A few did master the language and become proficient at speaking and writing it; one of these was Rabbi Simon Joshua Glazer, who did more than just learn to speak and write in English - he also acquired a substantial secular education.

 

Posted on: June 3rd, 2009

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

In 1927 Captain N. Taylor Phillips1 delivered an address before Congregation Shearith Israel in New York in which he recalled some of the history and traditions of early New York American Jewry. His recollections give fascinating insight into Jewish religious life in America when the community was still in its infancy.

Glimpses-050109
 

Posted on: April 29th, 2009

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Naphtali Moses Taylor Phillips, generally known as N. Taylor Phillips, was a descendent of one of America's first Jewish families. His great-great-great grandfather, Dr. Samuel Nunes (Nunez) Ribeiro and his great-great grandmother, Zipporah were among the first group of Jews to arrive in Savannah, Georgia in 1733. Zipporah married David Mendes Machado, who served as the chazzan of Congregation Shearith Israel in New York from 1737 until his passing in 1747.

Glimpses-040309
 

Posted on: April 1st, 2009

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Naphtali Phillips, the ninth child of Rebecca Machado and Jonas Phillips, was born in New York on October 19, 1773. His great-grandfather was Dr. Samuel Nunes Ribeiro, an escapee from the Portuguese Inquisition1 who became one of the first Jewish settlers of Savannah, GA.2 His maternal grandparents were Zipporah Nunes and David Mendes Machado.3 David Machado also escaped from the Inquisition in Portugal and served for a number of years as the chazzan and Torah teacher of Congregation Shearith Israel in New York.

Glimpses-030609
 

Posted on: March 4th, 2009

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

It was in 1859, according to the Central City Colorado History & Historic Facts website, that "John Gregory discovered 'The Gregory Lode' in a gulch near Central City. Within two weeks, the gold rush was on and within two months the population grew to 10,000 people seeking their fortunes.

Glimpses-020609
 

Posted on: February 4th, 2009

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Last month's Glimpses column, "The Man Who Brought Judah Touro Back To Judaism," discussed how legendary philanthropist Judah Touro's return to religious observance was influenced by Gershom Kursheedt (1817-1863). Kursheedt also convinced Touro to leave considerable sums of money to support many Jewish causes.

Glimpses-010209
 

Posted on: December 31st, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Last month's column sketched the life of Judah Touro (1775-1854), who became immensely wealthy after his move to New Orleans in 1802, using his fortune to support many causes and individuals.

Glimpses-120508
 

Posted on: December 3rd, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

"[Judah] Touro's name will always be numbered among the foremost in the annals of American philanthropy. His charities knew neither race nor creed, and his public spirit was no less noteworthy."[i]

 

Posted on: November 5th, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

The story of Jacob Mayer is one of the most bizarre in the annals of American Jewish history. In order to understand how such a thing could have occurred, one must keep in mind that for many years America was a Jewish free-for-all.

Glimpses-100308
 

Posted on: October 1st, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

There are those who have the foresight to establish institutions that leave a lasting impression on Klal Yisrael. One such man was Rabbi Abraham Nachman Schwartz, who founded Yeshiva Torah ve-Emunah Hebrew Parochial School in Baltimore.

Glimpses-090508
 

Posted on: September 3rd, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

"In 1901 a few individuals who wished to give their own children an intensive Jewish Talmudical education, engaged one Hebrew teacher and one English teacher, and opened a school under the name Beth Sefer Tifereth Jerusalem (Glory of Jerusalem School).

Glimpses-080108
 

Posted on: July 30th, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

When RJJ passed away, he was survived by his wife, Esther Rachel[i], his son Raphael, and two daughters, Mrs. Anna Brody and Mrs. S. R. Schultz.

Glimpses-070408
 

Posted on: July 2nd, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

In a recent front-page essay (May 30, 2008) and in last month's "Glimpses" column we traced the life of Rabbi Jacob Joseph (1840-1902). Rabbi Joseph, who studied in the famed Volozhiner Yeshiva, was an outstanding Talmudic scholar and one of Rav Yisroel Salanter's main students.

Glimpses-060608
 

Posted on: June 4th, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

In "Failed Experiment: New York's Only Chief Rabbi" (front-page essay, May 30), we described the warm welcome thousands of Jews gave Rabbi Jacob Joseph when he disembarked from his ship in Hoboken, New Jersey on July 7, 1888.

 

Posted on: April 30th, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

Between 1881 and 1924 approximately two million Jews immigrated to the United States, primarily from Eastern Europe and Russia.

 

Posted on: April 2nd, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

"More than a million Jewish immigrants landed on the shores of the United States between 1881 and 1905.

Glimpses-050708
 

Posted on: March 5th, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

While the Civil War was raging at the end of 1862, General Ulysses S. Grant sent the following letter to the Assistant Secretary of War:

 

Posted on: January 30th, 2008

SectionsMagazineGlimpses Into American Jewish History

The Peixotto family played a prominent role in the American Jewish community during the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.

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