Letters from Henry Kissinger and other readers.
In 1986, the discovery of non-kosher vinegar in a classic Jewish delicacy led to a revolution in kosher supervision.
In 1911, David Ben-Gurion spent several months in Salonica and declared that it was "the only Jewish labor city in the world." Now, because of an open-minded mayor and his nationalist opponents, this formerly Jewish city is experiencing a peculiar mix of Jewish memory and anti-Semitism.
Meet Hyam Plutzik, the poet who wrote a major work—and then disappeared.
Was Jacques Derrida a Jewish thinker?
How is Barbra Streisand's decision not to have her nose "fixed" similar to Sandy Koufax's decision not to pitch on Yom Kippur?
An insider account reveals how personal relationships and rivalries often shape Washington's foreign policy.
Daniel Schwartz's excellent new book is the first ever to chart the changing image of Spinoza throughout the centuries.
A deceptively simple novel about a suburban, Midwestern Jewish family catapults into something annoyingly profound.
An ambitious, new three-volume work attempts to tell the story of New York's Jews from the days of Peter Stuyvesant to the present.
Solomon Schechter is remembered as the founder of Conservative Judaism—but who are his religious heirs?
Was the Vilna Gaon a great defender of tradition or a radical modernizer?
The Haggadah of China's Kaifeng Jews is not all that dissimilar from your Maxwell House version—but it speaks volumes about the community that produced it.
Andy Statman started out as an unlikely prodigy: a New York Jewish kid playing bluegrass on the mandolin.
A new exhibit explores the vanished world and unseen photographs of Roman Vishniac.
Talya Fishman and Haym Soloveitchik exchange words on the tosafists.
Stoicism and the human heart.