My one minute encounter in Hungary reflected all the despair and all the hopeful triumph of the Jewish people in exile.
Rebuilding post-Katrina, amidst water, fire and vandals.
The grisly murder of Ilan Halimi should concern the entire Jewish world.
Suddenly my flight was upgraded, and I began to view the world differently.
At a Grateful Dead concert one Chanukah, I felt like the only Jew in the world. Then an amazing thing happened.
A child who sees no difference between the flames of the menorah and the twinkling lights of the tree.
The decision to marry a Jew evolved from being my mother's choice, to finally my own choice.
Low fertility and high intermarriage are pushing American Jewry toward extinction.
One rabbi, untrained in medicine, is perhaps the leading medical expert in all of Israel.
I wanted an evening filled with the magic experience of Sukkot, but I was getting in the way.
A deeper look at the storm's impact from a spiritual leader in New Orleans.
At a growing number of university campuses, ignorant and hostile anti-Israel sentiment has become the lingua franca of an influential chattering class.
Ted Rubin, a Holocaust survivor and Korean War hero, is being recognized this Friday with a long overdue Medal of Honor.
Yes, I'm a sucker. But in a culture where skepticism is the norm, I'm glad that my instinctive response is to trust the sincere intentions of others.
We were in an old world together, that's for sure, but not the one they expected.
Plucked from a bleak Russian orphanage, one Jewish family welcomes their new daughter home.
This summer I was attacked on a Paris subway car -- verbally, religiously and, yes, physically.
How to bring God's palpable presence back into our world.
In a country with no more than a wisp of Jewish life, where does such an appetite for things Jewish come from?
How I learned to stop worrying and love sending my children to Jewish Day School.
Perhaps one can say that the Germans have their 2,711, and we have ours.
Don't let a recent study about enhanced intellectual ability among Jews go to your head.
Everywhere else in the world being Jewish makes you different. In Israel, being Jewish is normal. And that, somehow, is the strangest thing of all.
The openly expressed loathing for Israel and Jews among a large swath of Britain's elites is cause for concern.
People ask me how a life that ends at the age of six can possibly have meaning. Now I have an answer.
In order to understand who we are, our children need an authentic exploration of our past, including the Holocaust.
As a child, I was obsessed with the Holocaust and swore I would tell the story. Then I became a mother and everything changed.
How learning Talmud every day, rain or shine, indelibly altered my view of reality.
The beauty of Jewish learning is that one needs is an inquisitive mind and a desire to find what being Jewish is all about.
Something extraordinary happened on my recent flight to Israel.
If this Tsunami was a shofar, then there is at least one word that seems to be calling out to us from its stormy voice: Humanity.
The "PETA Principle," the moral equating of animals and humans, is an affront to the very essence of Jewish belief.
Meeting the King of Morocco opened up new vistas in my understanding of God.
New research shows that Harvard, like other elite institutions, was largely unmoved by the early horrors of the Hitler regime.
Suddenly I froze. Before me stood Ana, our Jewish Kapo, an image that I had tried with all my might to erase from my memory.
A proud Israeli Bedouin questions American-Jewish apathy.
On that Yom Kippur the community wept, as they confronted the plight of Jewish children forced to serve in the Russian army.
Reclaiming the source of inspiration for our Israeli soldiers and ourselves.
With some basic knowledge of the dimensions of the Middle East conflict, any student can speak out on campus.