A Chinese American Jewish teen explores the intersections of her identity through food.
Taili He-Brenners shares her vegan dumpling recipe with dippings sauces for the Lunar New Year.
Matzo-Ball Wonton Thanksgiving is inspired by author Amelie Liu's experience growing up as a Chinese-Jewish girl. In honor of her late father, Donald Liu, all proceeds from the sale of the book will be donated to the National Alliance for Children's Grief, a nonprofit organization that focuses on supporting bereaved children and raising awareness about children's grief.
Jacqueline Mates-Muchin, the first Chinese American rabbi in the U.S., is looking forward to celebrating the Chinese New Year on Jan. 25.
When people asked me about my ethnicity, I always used to say “Chinese and white.”
Molly Yeh is of Jewish and Chinese heritage, and she uses that unique culinary perspective to blend both influences in the innovative cuisine she prepares on her Food Network show “Girl Meets Farm.”
Explore the development of the city of Harbin, China, once home to a flourishing Jewish community. With special focus on the period 1891 – 1950, historian Marleen Kassel will use pictures, family memories and historical documents to bring to life this unique chapter of history shaped by the interaction of Jews, Russians, Chinese and Japanese in this developing city in northeastern China. Her talk is presented in conjunction with the Museum’s new exhibition Harbin, China|Past/Present.
The Jews of Color Collective, at UC Berkeley, created a space in which I could be acknowledged as Jewish and as a person of color at the same time.
Diving into China's vast Jewish history