By Marion L. Usher
Professional view on the meaning of intermarriage and interfaith families for American Jewry: rather than seeing the intermarried as "lost" or a "threat", the author sees them as a pool of "immigrants" who should be hel
By Aliza Arzt
The daughter and grandaughter of rabbis, she never thought she would fall in love with someone who wasn't Jewish--but she did.
By Jesse Tisch
Young adults with interfaith backgrounds can increasingly be found working at Jewish organizationsóbut they still face some subtle obstacles.
By Vicki Streiff
Classist assumptions in the Jewish community can make it tough to educate your children if you're not as well-off as Jewish institutions assume you are.
By Amiram Barkat
Reprinted news article about a poll that found only 43 percent of secular Jews in Israel see intermarriage as a problem.
By Rachel Flynn
Her adoptive father, a lapsed Catholic, participated in raising her as a Jew and converted to Judaism when she was in her twenties.
By Aliza Hausman
A Jew by choice who converted with an Orthodox rabbi reviews a book by a Jew by choice who converted Reform--and finds her story "honorable."
By Robert Wiener
Italian-Americans learned about their Jewish heritage at a conference sponsored by the Italian Cultural Center of Calabria.
By Charlotte Gordon
Her father rejected Judaism, but passed on a family heritage rich in music.
By Akira Ohiso
What looks like a more tolerant position toward interfaith marriage doesn't take the feelings of children of those marriages into account.