Here is one film that should be added to the top of the Netflix queue of every world leader (yes, world leaders watch Netflix too): “Never Stop Dreaming: The Life and Legacy of Shimon Peres.”
If you’re a descendant of Holocaust victims, do you remember the first time you learned about your relative’s experience?
The film “My Name Is Sara” tells the true and arduous story of a Jewish girl who survived by pretending not to be Jewish.
Created and directed by Shannon Cohn, “Below the Belt,” which premiered at NYC’s Museum of Modern Art in May, explains this complex inflammatory disease through the lens of three patients.
There’s a film industry half a world away that’s yearning to be seen, and it will be returning to Los Angeles next weekend.
When husband and wife team Salvador Litvak and Nina Davidovich Litvak released their Passover comedy “When Do We Eat?” in 2005, they knew they had created something special.
Mayim Bialik didn’t set out to write her new film “As They Made Us.” Instead, it happened naturally.
“American Birthright” is a documentary about having difficult conversations. The writer and director, Becky Tahel, made her movie to find the answer to two questions:...
The very name of the documentary “They Survived Together,” which premieres at the Museum of Tolerance on April 6, seems to promise a happy ending.
Rebecca Eskreis knew that she was living the dream when directing “What Breaks the Ice.”
Is it possible to feel an emotional attachment to a restaurant you never went to?
“The New Black,” an Israeli TV show that depicts Haredi yeshiva boys like you’ve never seen them before, is now playing on the new ChaiFlicks streaming platform.
Each of the shorts screened during the recent festival followed empathetic female characters struggling amidst challenging, even dispiriting, circumstances beyond their control.
Eleven days after September 11, 2001, Congress passed a law to disburse billions of dollars in compensation to the families of victims.
If you saw a Hollywood film around the middle of the last century, you would be quite sure that all the leading actors — whether of Jewish, Italian or Greek descent — portrayed clean-limbed and straight-nosed Anglo-Saxon types.
Reflecting on his latest film “Rulon,” documentarian Adam Irving recites a cliche about professional athletes: “Every athlete dies twice. They die when they retire, and they die again when their body ceases to live.”
Comedian Billy Crystal and actress Tiffany Haddish are so close that Crystal read a Torah portion at Haddish’s 2019 bat mitzvah ceremony in Los Angeles.
Seligman’s script draws prickly comedic and dramatic tension from its acidic humor and tantalizingly stressful setup.
It’s getting closer to the Passover Seder (evening of March 27) and Phil Miller of 7th Art Releasing notified the Journal that his company...
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