Last year, I published an article in The Washington Post in which I suggested that people ought to cease comparing Donald Trump to Adolf Hitler because to do so, in my opinion, belittled Hitler. Which was it? Was I a Jew or a Nazi? But my identity troubles were far from over, as a number of the Jewish emailers posed a seemingly simple question which complicated the matter even further:. They, of course, are Good Jews. It occurred to me that some sort of a list would be helpful.
In fact, growing up in her Orthodox Jewish community, trying to lose weight was as routine as any other ritual. While Sara, now 25, says pressure to diet and lose weight came from various family members, the emphasis on being thin seemed to stem from a deeper, core obligation in the Orthodox community: getting married. According to the Pew Research Center , 68 percent of Orthodox Jews and 75 percent of Haredi the most traditionally observant Jews in America marry at the age of 24 or younger, compared to 33 percent of the overall population of Jewish Americans. Data on eating disorders within the Jewish community, and especially the Orthodox community, is nearly impossible to find.
Kotchakorn Voraakhom, a landscape architect, offers advice on living a more sustainable life at home. We have heard the word "ally" a lot this year, but what does it really mean? This is how you can be one.