Deborah Lipstadt shows how anti-Semitic sentiment can spring up where we least expect it.
Christine Helmer threatens to dash to pieces the pieties of modern Luther scholarship.
I never thought that in 2019 a book on antisemitism in America would be vital reading.
Do anti-Semitic appeals to the Bible always constitute an abuse of scripture? Would that it were so simple.
Some questions—as opposed to a categorical judgment—about Joel Green's post
We don't have to choose a political party. We do have to name the problem for what it is.
Must Christianity always define itself against Judaism? The Didache didn't.
Lyndal Roper's biography is a masterpiece of nuance and balance.
As the Reformation's 500th anniversary nears, Christians are contending with Luther's violently anti-Jewish writings.
The right-wing extremists aren't counting on support from most white people. Just silence.
The president has been slow to condemn acts of hatred against religious minorities. Moral leaders are stepping into the vacuum.
Is anti-Semitism on the rise? It's hard to quantify, and data vary across regions. But a vicious anti-Semitism persists in Europe and the Middle East.
We don’t have to choose between solidarity with victims of violence and with religious minorities. But the latter may be more challenging work.
Old habits die hard. Despite numerous attempts by mainline Protestant denominations to promote historically informed studies of Judaism, repudiate supersessionist theologies and engage in conversations wth Jews, the old habit of bearing false witness against Jewish neighbors lives on. In recent years this practice has thrived especially in mainline Protestant statements on the Middle East.