A list of Holocaust movies sometimes forgotten, but always worth a watch.
Shallow and patronizing imagery of women and Mizrahi pop clichés are abundant in Eyal Golan's new album, but this won't put off his die-hard fans
The Mizrahi Revival
After years of discrimination, Mizrahi Jews are channeling their collective experiences to create new art and depict a different Israeli narrative.
Erez Biton talks with a fellow poet about being blind, his experience as a social worker, a chance encounter in Tel Aviv, and the importance of reading aloud.
In 1951, a British-born officer wrote a report about the treatment of Mizrahi Jews in the Israeli army. It shows that there were already voices within the establishment warning against racism – but they were silenced immediately.
Mizrahim suffered widespread oppression, discrimination and neglect. Today this is no longer the case, but what remains – the condescension and derision – is just as bad.
On a never-ending ping-pong game and the ethnic divide.
Director George Obadiah fell victim to Ashkenazi Jews' prejudice against their countrymen with roots in Arab countries. He’s finally being celebrated.
In 1951, a quarter of a million people were living in what was known as ma'abarot, 80 percent of them from Islamic lands. Most of the camps were dismantled by 1959. Ten forgotten years.
A trio of sisters transforms almost-extinct, traditional Yemeni songs into a celebration of rhythm and dance. Their clip went viral on the Web, and now they've released the first single from their debut album.
Even among a generation educated in Israel's school system, a dire situation persists whereby Mizrahim are much less likely to have an academic degree, says new study based on CBS data.
In Israel's Advertising World, Criminal Equals Mizrahi, Intellectual Equals Ashkenazi, Gay Equals Weakling
Yossi Lubaton, CEO of ad agency, Baumann Ber Rivnay reveals the stereotypes that sell products and service.
The Ashkelon-born singer who’s big in Sana’a is delighted by the resurgence of Yemenite music in Israel, but still worries about its future.
Well-taught by the state, a child takes fright and his questions throws Adi Keissar off balance.
Ayala Ben Lulu describes mothering an autistic child.
Eli Eliahu gets at the heart of Friday night dinner.