News and Insights
Two of the world’s most prominent Russian-speaking Jews exchanged views on contemporary Jewish identity and Israel-diaspora relations
Babi Yar, a patchwork of ravines outside Kyiv where 33,771 Jews were executed by firing squads on Sept. 29-30, 1941, is the most potent symbol of the “Holocaust by bullets” in the Nazi-occupied Soviet territories.
The boycott campaign is more dangerous for diaspora Jews than for Israel, according to the chairman of the Jewish Agency, Natan Sharansky.
Genesis Philanthropy Group (GPG), the premier global foundation fostering Jewish identity among Russian-speaking Jews, announced
Russian-Israeli Mikhail Fridman spoke about the need for dialogue between Jews inside and outside of Israel, during an event at JW3 in conversation with Jewish Agency chair Natan Sharansky.
Genesis Philanthropy Group (GPG) is expanding its activities in Great Britain with significant grants to Moishe House and PJ Library, two of the most successful global entities engaging Jewish young adults and young families today.
Two of the leading voices in the Jewish world discuss the current state of ties, their vision on future opportunities and the challenges of Jewish communities in Europe and beyond.
Ambitious proposal to expand ‘Moishe House’ for young adults is being made possible by grants from the Genesis Philanthropy Group (GPG).
When Maxim Shrayer traveled to Moscow for a five-day visit at the end of October 2016, his itinerary included a trip to the Jewish Museum and Tolerance Center.
Новый фильм режиссера Алексея Федорченко "Война Анны", мировая премьера которого состоится 28 января на Роттердамском кинофестивале, примет участие и в международной конкурсной программе кинофестиваля в Гетеборге.
Russian filmmaker Aleksey Fedorchenko is one of the filmmakers to watch.
В интернете проводится кампания народного финансирования новой картины режиссера Алексея Федорченко «Война Анны», отобранной для участия в Роттердамском кинофестивале.
The aim of the Eshkolot's Festival of Jewish Texts and Ideas is to re-read classical ancient and modern books in their original urban context with live commentary from university scholars, as well as to re-interpret the city text of Venice through particular codes of Jewish literature.
Two months ago, Harvard University announced the start of a new lecture series focusing on Russian-speaking Jewry. The series will include presentations by an Italian scholar about Russian Jews in Italy, a talk about Russian literary culture in Israel, and a presentation about the survival of Polish Jews in Stalin’s Russia during WWII.
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