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Sandro Rosell
FC Barcelona President
Tuesday, March 28, 2017

Arts & Culture

A recently deceased co-star of the most widely viewed Holocaust drama in American television history was raised Catholic, but said he was so deeply affected by the role that he "became a Jew" in his view of the world.

Fritz Weaver, who died Nov. 26 in New York City at age 90, co-starred on “Holocaust,” a four-part miniseries that aired on NBC in mid-April 1978. The miniseries chronicled the fate of Europe's Jews under Hitler through the fictional lives of a Nazi war criminal and a German

"I don't speak because I have the power to speak; I speak because I don't have the power to remain silent . . ."

This inspirational quote, a favorite from Rabbi A.Y. Kook, perfectly describes the spirited company of Silent NO MORE, an original “theatrical documentary” that made its New York City premiere in a one-night performance at the Weill Recital Hall at Carnegie Hall on December 15th. This very special evening of storytelling was presented by No Limits, a nationwide non-profit

Encourages His Chassidim to Visit the Museum

On Wednesday morning, December 21, the Viznitzer Rebbe from Eretz Yisroel, HaRav Menachem Mendel Hager Shlit"a visited the temporary facilities of the Amud Aish Memorial Museum (Amud Aish) and Kleinman Holocaust Education Center during a two-day trip to New York. The visit featured the Rebbe affixing a mezuzah to the doorpost leading to the new exhibit, Hidden Children and the Holocaust; a L’Chaim; speeches by the Rebbe and museum board members; and a tour