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Things to do in Cincinnati this week: Feb. 21-27 – The Cincinnati Enquirer

| February 23, 2022

Update: The Ohio Regional Braille Challenge scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 24 has been canceled as an extra precaution due to the COVID-19 omicron variant. COMEDY: Casey Frey, Funny Bone Comedy Club, 7518 Bales St., Liberty Township.

Bhutan Earns First Oscar Nomination for Lunana: A Yak in the Classroom, Up for Best International Feature Film This Year – Tricycle

| February 11, 2022

Nothing is permanent, so everything is precious. Heres a selection of some happeningsfleeting or otherwisein the Buddhist world this week

Jewish Book Festival: Author Horn talks about why she titled her latest book People Love Dead Jews – Vancouver Sun

| February 3, 2022

Breadcrumb Trail Links Sure, titling your book People Love Dead Jews is going to get attention. It should

Opinion | The Attack at a Synagogue in Texas – The New York Times

| January 24, 2022

To the Editor: Re Captives Made Daring Escape From Gunman (front page, Jan. 18): Particularly as a member of the Jewish community, I thank God that the hostages taken at Congregation Beth Israel in Colleyville, Texas, on Saturday were able to get free.

One Opera Opening Would Make Any Composer Happy. He Has Two. – The New York Times

| January 22, 2022

When the composer Ricky Ian Gordon saw Stephen Sondheims Follies on Broadway in the early 1970s, it was unlike anything hed watched on a stage.

Lani Guinier drew on her Black and Jewish roots in a life of outspoken activism – Forward

| January 14, 2022

Lani Guinier, the daughter of a white Jewish mother and Black Panamanian father whose nomination by President Clinton to head the Civil Rights Division of the Department of Justice was opposed by mainstream Jewish organizations, died on Friday. Guinier, who went on to become the first Black woman on the Harvard Law School faculty as well as its first woman of color given a tenured post, succumbed to complications from Alzheimers disease, according to The Boston Globe

The enduring legacy of Rosenwald Schools in Charlotte and throughout the American South – WFAE

| January 14, 2022

During the Jim Crow era, segregation drove Black children into poor quality schools. But about 100 years ago, a collaboration between two unusual partners built almost 5,000 schoolhouses specifically for Black children throughout the South. Named after one of the partners, Julius Rosenwald, one-third of the Souths rural black school children and teachers were served by Rosenwald Schools by 1928, according to the African American Cultural Heritage Action Fund

The 16 Best Things to Do in Miami This Week – Miami New Times

| January 14, 2022

Thursday, January 13 Cuban music group Cortadito headlines Miami Beach Botanical Garden's late-night Garden After Dark series on Thursday. Known as the Buena Vista Social Club of Miami, Cortadito plays the traditional 20th-century Cuban music. Grammy winner Nestor Torres will join the band for a night of Latin classics

Weddings of the Year: Four Bethesda-area couples tie the knot in 2021 –

| January 4, 2022

Photo by Jana ScottA long-awaited dayWith 17 guests at their backyard wedding, a bride and groom kept things small and personal The Couple: Elizabeth Greenfield-Weiss (maiden name Greenfield), 37, grew up in Bethesda and graduated from Walt Whitman High School in 2002. She has a masters degree in social work and is involved with breast cancer outreach and advocacy.

Joseph Schumpeter and the Economics of Imperialism – Jacobin magazine

| January 4, 2022

Joseph Alois Schumpeter was one of the most prominent political economists during the first half of the twentieth century. He published prolifically in both German and English on questions of economic theory, economic sociology, economic and social policy, and the history of ideas.

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