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All Events
  • Monday ,
    OctOctober  25 , 2021
     
     
    Hebrew Class 2021-2022

    Monday, Oct 25th 4:00p to 5:00p

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    NovNovember  2 , 2021
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Nov 2nd 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    NovNovember  9 , 2021
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Nov 9th 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    NovNovember  23 , 2021
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Nov 23rd 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    NovNovember  30 , 2021
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Nov 30th 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    DecDecember  7 , 2021
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Dec 7th 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    DecDecember  14 , 2021
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Dec 14th 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    JanJanuary  4 , 2022
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Jan 4th 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    JanJanuary  11 , 2022
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Jan 11th 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

  • Tuesday ,
    JanJanuary  18 , 2022
     
     
    How to be an Anti-Antisemite

    Tuesday, Jan 18th 7:00p to 8:30p
    These past few years, America has seen antisemitism flare up on its streets, against its Jewish institutions and, exponentially, online. Reports of public harassment, desecration of sacred sites and vandalism have multiplied, as have the numbers of fatal shootings. On the far-right, tiki-torches marchers shout on America’s streets: “Jews will not replace us!” On the far-left, Israel-hating activists attack Jews in New York City neighborhoods and Los Angeles restaurants. This hatred of the Jew isn’t new. It has followed us for more than 2,000 years. And though it might express today in different guises than in the past, the core of what animates antisemitism has remained the same. Understanding this history, tracing back the birth and evolution of the different strands of antisemitism in time, allows us to draw a clearer picture of how it expresses, how we can better spot it, call it out for what it is, and assertively confront it today, something we can no longer postpone. Paraphrasing Bayo Akomolafe: “The times are urgent, we must slow down.” We must take the time, right now, to have this conversation together, Jews and non-Jews alike, anyone invested in combating racism and prejudice wherever and however it may appear. This is a necessary course. And its time is now.

    MORE INFO

 

Fri, September 17 2021 11 Tishrei 5782