Perhaps the top takeaway was Amro’s statement, “American Jews can make a difference.” He added, “I depend on your support. We all have a dream.”
Sherman is left to reflect upon the import of what he has learned. He asks rhetorically, “Now that I knew the truth, what was I going to do about it?”
In Connecticut, almost 90% of schools have embraced the topic of climate change as part of the science syllabus.
In the Bronx, perhaps in honor of the Yankees, politics is hardball. Allegiances change and shift. It isn’t always pretty.
Most of the narrative takes place on a Ukrainian farm. Scenes of the larger community, including the town center, feel particularly relevant in the context of the current war.
What difference does survival make if you didn’t learn a lesson about humanity?”
Scientists underscored that human activity had made the adverse effects of the drought 72% worse.
It’s an overwhelming time. Seeing elected representatives trying to turn back the clock to when individual state statutes severely impeded the ability to vote is unimaginable. But it’s happening.
In 1908, an 18-year-old Weitz left his birthplace of Russia to follow the Zionist dream in the Holy Land. He was appointed the Director of Department of Lands at the Jewish National Fund, known as the “Blue Box fund to buy land,” in 1932.
The museum implements new approaches for examining the challenges of the climate crisis. The advisory board encompasses scientists, creatives, activists, business and museum professionals, guaranteeing that innovation is at the core of engagement philosophy.