Ty Alhadeff takes a look back at the 4th annual International Ladino Day celebration at the University of Washington.
In Seattle, Jews from the former Ottoman Empire learned to embrace an American tradition.
Non-Muslims were accepted in the Ottoman Empire, but the tolerance policy for Jews had limits. Devin E. Naar suggests why tolerance is a double-edged idea.
Pocket-sized reviews of three new Sephardic Studies books that are connected by the theme of citizenship and identity in America and around the globe.
The Benaroya Fund for Excellence in Israel Studies will support a world-class scholar at the University of Washington as well as public programming.
Novelist Dara Horn spoke with Denise Grollmus about her relationship with Hebrew, a language with "emotional and cosmic significance."
Claire Barkey's Ladino letters traveled from Rhodes to Seattle in the 1930s--and ended up saving her family's life.
History student Sarah Zaides surveys a unique group of silabarios, or small grammar books that taught children how to read and write in Ladino.