Targets of anti-Semitism abuse are told they’re hysterical, traitors, Zionists and Goebbels’ heirs. Jews in Labour are once again the canary in the mine, first targets of a growing UK hostility towards difference
Alona Ferber is a writer and editor based in London. Twitter: @paperdispatch
Opinion Mix Together anti-Semitism and Misogyny. For Jewish Women in Public Life, the Results Are Terrifying
A new study shows Jewish women in public life are magnets for doubled down hate from far left and right. We must ensure their protection from fear and intimidation – and to free all women from the threat of violence
Hundreds of pro- and anti-Corbyn protesters exchange verbal blows as Jewish groups demonstrate against Labour's anti-Semitism problem
The key lesson of the fight against violent Islamism must be applied to Jewish radicals too: Insider religious and right-wing Jewish voices are key to dissuading their descent into violence.
A Jerusalem conference offers hands-on training on how to prevent with taboo subjects like sexual abuse and violence at home. 'Yeshiva didn’t prepare us for this,' Rabbi Avrohom Union says.
Suad Amiry tells the stories – laced with farce, irony and sometimes oversimplification – of Palestinians revisiting homes they left in the nascent Jewish state.
Israel's 47 Christian schools claim they're getting a fraction of the funds that similar ultra-orthodox Jewish schools get and say they won't open their doors until this changes.
Warner Bros introduced talkies and brought the world classics from Casablanca to Loony Tunes, but Jack Warner's own family wasn't smiling.
This Day in Jewish History, 1869 The Man Who Wrote Bambi and Didn't Make a Dime From the Movie Was Born
Bambi learned of life's perils, observed the judge; pity Salten didn't know of the danger lurking in copyright protection.
But the world went wild over the Russian-born philosopher’s paean to selfishness; 70 years later Atlas Shrugged is still selling strong.
Hotelier Leona Helmsley earned herself a name for tyrannizing her employees, but she was also an active philanthropist, and made her dog very rich.
Anti-Semitism was rearing its head in Europe again and the Jews needed to flee. But where could they go? The British had a suggestion.
Hungarian-born Ephraim Kishon would have an ambivalent relationship with Israel but become one of its most beloved satirists.
Ten years on, Haaretz publishes dramatic scenes of Israel's unilateral disengagement from the Gaza Strip and four northern West Bank settlements.
Back in the 1960s, German-born filmmaker Helga Keller and American jazz musician Mel Keller adopted the five-year-old Liora, and hid her Moroccan roots. Helga captured the intimate ups and downs of the adoption in a memoir that was never completed.
Most people who get inked do so to express their unique style, but in Israel, some tattoos have, well, made their mark on the locals.
Internationally acclaimed photographer Wendy Ewald handed digital cameras out to a diverse group of Israelis and Palestinians, telling them: Document your lives. The resulting images are intimate and unique, yet also universal.
Israel and Germany mark the jubilee of diplomatic ties this week. Haaretz examines this unlikely relationship and asks whether it will last another 50 years.
Statehood was declared amid unrest and threats of invasion from neighboring Arab states. Haaretz’s archives describe jubilation mixed with fear for the future.
News anchor dismisses the notion that her role in government ceremony means she condones election race-baiting by Netanyahu.
A resurgent desire to defend the Jewish state, along with improved support for recruits from abroad, have boosted the number serving over the past two years.
In his page-turner of a memoir, former Skverer Hasid Shulem Deen traces his years-long journey away from faith and family.
For seven days, kosher hotels must stay completely free of the chametz, or leaven, that Judaism prohibits on the holiday. How do they do it?
Faulty electrics and appliances can cause fires, not just Sabbath hot plates, one of which likely ignited the Brooklyn blaze that killed seven last weekend.
Residents of the Arab-Jewish city point to the creation of the new and unified Joint List alliance as one reason for going to the polling station – even for the very first time.
Over 5.8 million citizens are eligible to cast a ballot in over 10,300 polling stations in the country and the West Bank, at a cost 241.7 million shekels. The numbers tell all.
From Chaim Herzog to Abba Eban and Oliver Sacks, Labor leader Isaac Herzog's family is often called the closest thing Israel has to Camelot. How many of these names do you recognize?
Amid vote on boycott, Pro-Israel School of Oriental and African Studies students talk of hostile environment.
Think relations between Washington and Jerusalem are bad now? They are, but they've been in crisis before, too.
Accusations of embezzlement, illegal monitoring of opponents, meddling in U.S. politics, flawed primaries, mutual mudslinging and underhand recordings join the ever-growing list.