Robert Epstein describes his parents' emphasis on Jewish education, and how this resulted in him learning Yiddish.
Epstein argues that Jewish commitment starts at home and describes his fear about the future of the Jewish people.
Murray Lubin, printer, describes an experience of anti-Semitism as a teenager that changed him.
Murray Lubin, printer, talks about how he went to Yeshiva until the eighth grade, when he became more "Americanized."
Charles Corfield talks about the beginnings of his interest in Jewish culture.
Charles Corfield shares his favorite Yiddish phrase, pointing out the style of Yiddish humor.
Charles Corfield discusses his love of the intellectual and argumentative traditions of Judaism, and contrasts this with the view that everything is black and white held by some Americans.
Charles Corfield discusses how the virtual world can help a younger generation connect with Jewish history.
Charles Corfield compares assimilation of Yiddish speaking Jews in New York City in America versus London and Manchester in England.
Boris Rubinstein, who grew up in Mexico, avoided learning Yiddish as a kid because he thought it was the "language of exile."
of the largest and fastest-growing Jewish cultural organization in America.