The recent controversy around Jews' forced migration from Egypt in the 1950s raises questions about how history is used and by whom, writes Grad Fellow Pablo Jairo Tutillo Maldonado.
In an era of presidential Twitter wars and son-in-law envoys, traditional diplomacy may be less valued, but it's no less valuable for Israel and other countries, writes Grad Fellow Berkay Gülen.
Anti-Semitism and anti-Jewish expulsions in medieval Germany were engineered for political gain, writes Grad Fellow Kerice Doten-Snitker, much like anti-Semitism today.
Activists are raising awareness of the tragic kidnapping of thousands of Mizrahi Jewish babies in the 1950s through continued action and savvy social media organizing, writes Grad Fellow Vincent Calvetti-Wolf.
Israeli academics are feeling constrained by both old and new policies around higher education, writes Graduate Fellow Hayim Katsman.
“Can we discuss Turkey-Israel relations without mentioning this crisis?”: Interviewing foreign policy makers during a crisis
Talking about sensitive issues during a diplomatic crisis is hard but possible, Graduate Fellow Berkay Gülen found, while interviewing Israeli policy-makers during the tense spring of 2017.
How a shared history of persecution brought two communities (back) together: Kurdish-Jewish cooperation in Germany
Opportunity Grant winner Pinar Ulumaskan traces the re-emergence of a historic connection between Kurds and Jews in Germany.
Molly FitzMorris on this year's Sephardic "summer university" in Paris, and why today's Ladino speakers can say "aki estamos" ("we are here").