Asking someone about their Jewish story when you meet them is almost asking them what kind of underwear they’re wearing.
While I realize there isn’t an overwhelming number of people who look like me within the tight-knit Jewish community, we exist and we’re not going away.
Four national organizations and three prominent synagogues have signed onto a letter that seized on a national debate about racism to push for change in the Jewish community.
Juneteenth celebrates one of the most important events in American history: the end of slavery. June 19, 1865, was Galveston, Texas, finally freed its enslaved people — the last place in the United States to do so.
After the social media campaigns end, how do we, as Jewish-Latino/xs, keep the momentum going to create systemic change against racism and anti-Black violence? The first place we need to start is within our own community.
After George Floyd’s death at the hands of Minneapolis police officers sparked nationwide protests at the end of May, almost every major American Jewish organization released a statement condemning racism and expressing solidarity with the black community.
In the context of Jewish law, remembrance is not a reflexive, passive process directed inward.
I regularly find myself confronted by Jews who benefit from white privilege and to whom I have to explain my existence.
An open letter organized by three Jewish activists is calling on the Jewish community to take a number of actions, including endorsing Black Lives Matter and increasing diversity within organizations, to fight racism.
Don't miss Kveller's Facebook live panel featuring Be'chol Lashon's own Marcella White-Campbell where She'll be on about how to talk to our Jewish kids about race.