This summer, as the current Askhenazi chief rabbi was being investigated for corruption, and issues of religion and state dominated public debate, new Ashkenazi and Sephardi chief rabbis were elected. The process was messy, complicated, and ugly. The result? Sixty-eight votes apiece for the sons of two previous chief rabbis. What does a broken rabbinate mean for Israel?
The career and life of Yehuda Amital—unconventional, unpredictable, and free of clichés.
Many of the heroes of the Soviet Jewry movement have been unsung, until now.