They didn't believe in religion, but they did believe in Jewishness--here's how they found a welcoming community.
New Jewish museums all over the United States are thinking about how to include interfaith families.
Young adults with interfaith backgrounds can increasingly be found working at Jewish organizationsóbut they still face some subtle obstacles.
They come from interfaith families, from historic communities or from conversion, and these Jews of color are changing the face of the community.
Recent Israeli religious court decisions have once again pointed out the unnecessary obstacles to becoming a Jew.
As community workers reaching out to provide resources to all Jews, these Orthodox rabbis are confronting the reality of interfaith marriage.
Be'chol Lashon, a conference for Jews of color and from around the world, featured discussions of conversion and inclusion in the Jewish community.
A recent landmark study of Americans' religious behavior confirmed what many observers of intermarriage have often suggested, but never proven: when Jews intermarry, they disproportionately marry Catholics.
Three Brandeis researchers say intermarriage is not as scary as the Jewish community thinks.
Jewish community researcher advocates that American Jews seek converts.