A Seattle-based radio host and pundit discusses the selective outrage he has seen from white progressives.
The president is expected to sign the Never Again Education Act to increase Holocaust education.
The need for oversight of NGO activities is greater than ever.
TikTok is the latest example of a social media company allowing bigotry to flourish on its platform.
Ilana Feldman is a deeply troubling pick to lead George Washington University's Elliott School of International Affairs.
Four swastikas were found painted on the pillars of the building in the Center City neighborhood of Philadelphia.
The head of the Ukrainian Jewish Committee, Eduard Dolinsky, told Newsweek the last time such a thing happened was when the "Nazis invaded Ukraine."
"God's dealing with false religions" by spreading COVID-19 through synagogues, according to conservative preacher Rick Wiles.
"As a bookseller, we provide customers with access to a variety of viewpoints, including titles that serve an important educational role in understanding and preventing anti-Semitism," Amazon told Newsweek Monday.
YouTube permanently banned anti-Semitic conspiracy news outlet TruNews Thursday, months after the organization deemed the impeachment of President Donald Trump a "Jew coup."
Rutgers University campus police removed a former Democratic assemblyman from a Muslims4Peace-organized event after he asked guest speaker, Michigan congresswoman Rashida Tlaib, "What about your anti-Semitism?"
When historians recount the many ways this president has damaged the nation, none will prove more harmful than his decision to embrace the power of "otherizing."
The heckler—an organizer for progressive Jewish American group IfNotNow—accused Donald Trump Jr. of spreading anti-Semitic conspiracy theories.
Marginalized groups are strongest when they advocate for one another
The diaries of Friedrich Kellner were translated and published by his grandson Robert Scott Kellner, detailing his opposition to the Nazi regime. January 27 is International Holocaust Remembrance Day.
Decades after the end of the Holocaust with the closure of Nazi concentration camps U.S. forces helped liberate, the number of hate crimes against Jews in America hits a record high.
On December 28, a masked man brandishing a machete stabbed five people celebrating the seventh night of Hanukkah at a rabbi's home in Monsey, outside New York City.
Jonathan Gray said he recorded being threatened "literally five minutes" after attending solidarity march in Brooklyn.
In just the last two weeks, New York and its suburbs have endured around two dozen crimes appearing to target Jews.
At a campaign event for the Evangelicals for Trump coalition, President Donald Trump said some members of Congress "hate Israel" and "Jewish people," including Representatives Ilhan Omar, Rashida Tlaib and Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.
Jasmine Lucas, 24, is charged with assaulting a 22-year-old man in Williamsburg.
CNN's Jake Tapper asked guests on a news segment Monday if they though media coverage of recent anti-Semitic hate crimes would be different if the attackers were "white supremacists."
Acting Deputy Secretary of the Department of Homeland Security Ken Cuccinelli said hate crime suspect Grafton Thomas lacked "American values" in a now-deleted tweet, suggesting that the crime may have happened since Thomas's father was allowed to stay in the U.S. under the 1986 amnesty law.
"We have an education system that, from the time these kids are tots, tells them that there's nothing that is really right nor wrong," the former Republican governor told Fox Business.
Rabbi Jeffrey Myers wondered what was going in society that made people think they had a "God-given right" to attack anyone they choose.
New York Governor Andrew Cuomo said he was "horrified" by the Monsey stabbings, calling the acts "despicable" and "cowardly."