Wednesday, January 28, 2015 Shevat 8, 5775
By:
Douglas Bloomfield
David Broder of The Washington Post, one of the nation's pre-eminent political columnists, said that the Obama administration "suffered an embarrassing defeat at the hands" of pro-Israel lobbyists and "their friends on Capitol Hill" when Charles "Chas" Freeman withdrew his nomination as chairman of the National Intelligence Council. Sorry David, you've got it all wrong. The defeat was an inside...
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By:
David Magerman
As president of the Kohelet Foundation, and as a parent and board member of the Raymond and Ruth Perelman Jewish Day School, I applaud the passionate support our community has demonstrated for the Saligman Middle School and the wonderful education it provides. The community's grass-roots efforts demonstrate deep concern for our school. However, while congratulating the community for its boldness...
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By:
Barak Mendelsohn
Hillary Rodham Clinton's first visit to the Middle East as secretary of state signaled a departure, though not a clean break, from the policies of the previous administration. Clinton pledged $900 million in aid to the Palestinians and her criticism of Israel's tight control of the border crossings into the Gaza Strip reaffirmed the administration's stated commitment to the Palestinian...
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Top Diplomat's Words and Actions Proved Anything but 'Helpful'
By:
Lori Lowenthal Marcus
In her first Middle East visit as secretary of state, Hillary Rodham Clinton called the establishment of a Palestinian state "inescapable," and labeled as "unhelpful" Israel's planned demolition of illegal Arab Palestinian construction, closing of border crossings to a terrorist entity and expanding construction in land acquired through a defensive war. In what was termed a "new path," the Clinton...
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By:
Shelley Kapnek Rosenberg
A recent transdenominational study shows significant support among North American congregations for embracing diverse populations, including lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people. That's the good news. Less positive -- but not surprising -- was the finding that 73 percent of the 760 rabbis responding to the survey felt that their congregations were doing a good or excellent job welcoming LGBTQ...
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