(When) is it okay to laugh at the Holocaust? The Last Laugh investigates this question in a funny, sometimes sad, but highly relevant new film.
Two trans Jewish activists respond to Benay Lappe's comments on the Judaism Unbound podcast that erased trans women of color in the gay movement.
Open Hillel calls on Hillel International to condemn the Dissenter Ban, which will impact the thousands of Jewish students who travel to Israel to tour, study, research, and intern or work.
A 10-step guide for communities and parents to build connections across the barriers President Trump is trying so hard to create
Internationally renowned Klezmer rock group Golem’s “Golem Gets Married” is a one-night-only, no-holds-barred concert masquerading as a mock Jewish wedding.
This piece of Purim #TorahForTheResistance is part of a series written by young rabbis, rabbinical and religious students about Jewish resistance to Trump through the lens of faith, Judaism, and spirituality.
The vulnerability I feel as an Ashkenazi Jew to anti-semitism resembles that felt by people of color when they encounter the police.
While I appreciate the Senate's gesture and statement, I am also distrustful. Throughout history, the main way anti-Semitism has functioned has been for people in true positions of power to pick off the Jews to use as their scapegoats, fig leaves and shields to protect them from opposition from the main targets of their exploitation and oppression. They want to divide us Jews from other, oppressed, minority communities, making us unsympathetic of their correct claims of abuse by the power structures, until such a point that minority communities direct their rage at the more accessible Jews, rather than at the true, deep sources of their oppression. This has happened for centuries, and it's happening right now. We Jews have to resist being played as pawns in this way and maintain our solidarity with all oppressed communities, even as we take responsible measures to protect ourselves.