When the comfort blanket needs to be changed
Daniel Finkelstein reflects on his decision to move shuls
Turning out the light and keeping the memories
Daniel Finkelstein writes movingly on a universal, but rarely-discussed rite of passage
Single-sex ruling does not make singular sense
There is a delicate balance to be struck between allowing faiths to maintain their own traditions and ensuring children are educated to be part of mainstream British life, writes Daniel Finkelstein
British Christianity is no longer bad news
I think we are going to have problems because Britain is no longer a Christian country, writes Daniel Finkelstein.
Orthodoxy should be able to evolve
The condemnation of Rabbi Dweck is a grotesque insult to many of our friends and family who are gay and an attack on civic equality, writes Daniel Finkelstein
What are we going to do now?
Many Jews, on the left, and justly proud of being so, tragically found they could not vote for Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour. Some did anyway, but many didn’t, writes Daniel Finkelstein.
Corbyn must lose — for our sake
There will be a time for people to go back to Labour, but that time isn’t now, writes Daniel Finkelstein
Good ideas and good practice
Judaism has always been changing. The customs and practices that some argue can never be changed are all derived from some previous changes, says Daniel Finkelstein
Judaism is a great place to belong
Judaism doesn’t require of us that we share a view of God, or indeed even that we have one. It requires only that we belong
Insights that came from a row
Our columnist looks at the relationship between two remarkable men, Daniel Kahneman and Amos Tversky
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