From Spain To Latin America, How A Mass Migration Created A Thriving Latino/Jewish Community

Danielli, MItu, 12/26/2019

In a world without anti-Semitism, would Latinos be more widely known as Jewish because their ancestors weren’t forcibly converted?

Latinx Jews Rejoice Over News of Latina Disney Princess

Ruth Abusch-Magder, Be'chol Lashon, 09/19/2019

It is not even Rosh Hashanah and people are already excited about Hanukkah.

“Can you Dig it?” Nuyorican History in Ghetto Brother: Warrior to Peacemaker

Jennifer Caroccio Maldonado, The MNT, 08/28/2019

In this third installment of “Latinx Comic Biographies and Graphic Memoirs” series, I dive into how Voloj and Ahlering illustrate the 1970s South Bronx, which chronicles the life of Nuyorican Benjamin “Bengy” Melendez, former gang leader and community activist.

New books: Arab Jews, Latino Jews and other complicated identities

Howard Freedman, The Jewish News of Northern California, 06/25/2019

A collection of new books that center around the complexities of Jewish identities

A Venezuelan-American chef wants to show the rich culinary tradition of Latino Jews

Josefin Dolsten, JTA, 10/15/2018

A Venezuelan-American chef wants to educate others about the history of Latin American Jews

Bias Case Roiling Yonkers Shul Pulling In Latinos

Doug Chandler, The New York Jewish Week, 01/17/2018

Rabbi Manny Vinas claims discrimination; is recent larceny connected?

Netanyahu’s historic Latin America visit is part of global pivot

Adam Abrams, Jewish News Syndicate, 08/28/2017

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s historic visit to Mexico and Argentina in mid-September is expected to improve trade ties for Israel and open the dialogue with Latin America’s Jewish community.

Growing Up Latina and Jewish, I Was A Contradiction

Laura Limonic, Forward, 07/31/2017

For the record, my brother is not adopted. He was born, and named in Argentina, where Jewish boys have names like Pablo, Jose, Federico, Mateo and Fernando.

Let my people in: The case of the Venezuela Nine

Rabbi Juan Mejia and, Jewish Journal, 01/18/2017

In a small city in Venezuela, there are nine Jews. Five adults, two teens, two children. They pray the same prayers you do. They celebrate the same holidays you do. They worry about the safety of their children and of the Jewish people, like you do.