Browse articles by subject

James Hore-Ruthven discovers that Celebrating life by Rabbi Jonathan Sacks contains far more to engage the heart and mind than its size might suggest.
Only some 200 children from the 1,500 sets of twins and triplets used in medical experiments in Auschwitz during World War II survived. Eva Mozes Kor was one of them. In June 2001 she addressed a symposium at the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute in Berlin, which nearly 60 years before had been in charge of the experiments. We print extracts:
The Open House centre for Jewish-Arab reconciliation in Ramle, Israel, was established 10 years ago to help heal the deep emotional wounds and distrust among Jews and Arabs. The house was originally the home of a Palestianian family, then of a Jewish family, but it now brings Jewish and Arab children and their parents together to help them understand one another.
Margaret Smith finds lessons for peacemakers in a book which looks at conflict resolution through the lens of Jewish tradition.
It's not just the ethereal scenery that brings people from conflict areas to Caux in Switzerland. Mary Lean takes part in a remarkable meeting of hearts.
A tree planting ceremony honoured the nearly 2000 refugees housed at Caux during World War II
Everyone needs to know where they belong, maintains Rabbi Marc Gopin - but this doesn't mean hating outsiders.
The Jewish community in Poland almost died out after World War II. Milowit Kuninski explores the reconciliation that has made a rebirth possible.
Chief Rabbi Jonathan Sacks exposes two approaches to the problem of living together