Why Iran’s Crown Prince Reza Pahlavi Wants Us to “Stop Hoping and Start Believing” in a Free Iran
The following is a work of satire.
Despite her party affiliation, Barcohana sees a vital need for Jews to be involved “on both sides of the political aisle” of Republican or Democratic Central Committees
After Oct. 7, the city council unanimously passed a resolution in support of Israel, and also condemned Hamas.
Something tells me that prayers of love are answered more than prayers of hate, and Israel is loved where it counts.
I wonder how, as a Jewish American writer, I can possibly return to capturing the kinds of human interest stories, general musings and personality profiles that have nothing to do with Israel, antisemitism and other urgent issues.
Last week, I discussed the current state of Jewish life in Iran, particularly after Oct. 7, and anticipated that readers would have one question on their minds at the end of my column: Can Jews today leave Iran?
American Jews, by and large, don’t know enough about Iranian Jewry. That is why I want to help readers understand more about this ancient community and what is at stake for its present, as well as its future.
We need to talk about Iran, and whether the war many of us have feared for the past two decades is at almost our doorstep.
Since Oct. 7, I don’t know who is more cursed and who is more blessed anymore. The only clarity I have is a certain realization that behind some curses are hidden blessings.