What Can Be Done About Anti-Semitism?
February 13, 2019 6:00 PM - 9:00 PM
Elephant & Castle
111 West Adams St., Chicago, IL 60603
In recent years, the lurking existence of anti-Semitism in American life has become apparent. Reports of anti-Semitic attacks across the country have increased, and allegations of anti-Semitic sentiments have been attributed to several public figures and elected officials.
But, of course, anti-Semitism is nothing new. It has a long history.
What are the origins of anti-Semitism? Are incidents of anti-Semitism increasing or are we just paying more attention to it now than we were before? Are all criticisms of Israel and Zionism anti-Semitic? What about the Boycott, Divest and Sanctions (BDS) campaign?
Join AFF-Chicago and Jonathan Greenberg, executive director of the Jack Miller Freedom Initiative and a senior fellow with the Salomon Center, for a conversation on anti-Semitism in America.
Happy hour and networking begins at 6:00 pm. Conversation begins at 6:30 pm. Tickets are $10 and include complimentary food and two drink tickets.
About Jonathan Greenberg
Jonathan Greenberg is the Executive Director of the Jack Miller Freedom Initiative, which serves an organizing, communications, and advisory role for nearly $2 million in annual giving to liberty causes.
He is a Senior Fellow with the Salomon Center, a news and public policy group, where he previously served as Senior Vice President. A respected voice on foreign policy and Jewish issues, Jonathan’s work has been carried in The Jerusalem Post, New York Daily News, New York Post, The Washington Times, The Hill, The New York Observer, The Daily Caller, and numerous other publications.
Prior to joining the Salomon Center, Jonathan spent two years as a Vice President at the Illinois Policy Institute – one of the country’s premier free-market think tanks – and more than five years at the American Israel Public Affairs Committee, first in the Washington office and, later, as Midwest Political Director where he was responsible for 95 Congressional districts across nine states.
Jonathan was ordained a rabbi at Hebrew Union College in 2006. He has a master’s degree in Public Affairs and a bachelor’s degree in Political Science, both from Indiana University.