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Michelle Goldberg: Mazel Tov, Trump. You’ve revived the Jewish left.

On Aug. 11, more than 1,000 people marked Tisha B’Av, the saddest day in the Jewish calendar, by occupying an Amazon Books store in Manhattan, protesting the technology behemoth’s technical support for U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. Sitting on the floor, they read harrowing accounts of people in immigration detention and recited the Kaddish, the traditional Jewish prayer of mourning. One of their signs said, “Never again means never again.”

According to organizers, 44 people, including 12 rabbis and a member of New York’s City Council, were arrested. It was one of over 50 Jewish-organized demonstrations against ICE held across the country that day.

A few days later, a corrections officer drove a truck into a row of Jewish protesters who were blocking the entrance to a private prison in Rhode Island where migrants are being detained. Two of the protesters were hospitalized. That demonstration was one of at least 38 organized this summer by Never Again Action, a decentralized group formed two months ago to engage in nonviolent direct action against immigrant detention.

President Donald Trump might have thought he was going to lure Jewish voters to the Republican Party with his lockstep alliance with the Israeli right. Instead, by attempting to use American Jews as mascots for an administration that fills most of them with horror, he has spurred a renaissance of the Jewish left.

New progressive Jewish groups are forming. Older ones, like New York’s Jews for Racial and Economic Justice, one of the forces behind the Amazon action, are growing; once-sleepy organizing meetings have become standing room only. Jewish Currents, a left-wing Jewish publication founded almost 75 years ago, was reborn last year with a new cadre of writers and editors who speak to the millennial socialist zeitgeist.

Obviously, American Jews have long leaned liberal, and have always been overrepresented in progressive movements. But there’s a difference between leftists who happen to be Jewish and explicitly Jewish left-wing activism.

“People who may not have been that close to Jewishness, they feel suddenly like it’s very important to express who they are as Jews in the context of their activism and in the context of their collective memory,” said Arielle Angel, the editor of Jewish Currents.

Alyssa Rubin, a 25-year-old organizer with Never Again Action, told me that in college, she had little interest in Jewish communal life, much of which seemed to revolve around support for Israel. But in the months leading up to the 2016 election, as Trump spouted rhetoric that smacked of fascism and white nationalists grew giddy at their new relevance, “I had never thought about my Judaism more,” she said. For the first time, anti-Semitism seemed an immediate, urgent threat.

For Jews on the left, fear has been magnified by insult as Trump, the man who helped unleash a new wave of anti-Semitism, posed as the Jews’ savior because of his devotion to the Israeli right.

“It’s infuriating and intolerable,” said Sophie Ellman-Golan, 27, the former director of communications and digital outreach at the Women’s March organization, who is now working on a project to mobilize Jews against white nationalism. Because the right purports to defend Jews even as it pursues policies that most Jews abhor, she argued, “it’s imperative that we loudly speak for ourselves because if we don’t the loudest voices that claim to speak on behalf of Jews will be right-wing evangelical Christians.”

There are, of course, plenty of established Jewish groups that make it their mission to speak for the community. But it’s hard to overstate the degree to which left-wing Jews feel alienated from and betrayed by the Jewish establishment, which often seems more concerned with left-wing anti-Zionism and rhetorical overkill than with right-wing white nationalism.

Never Again Action was born in reaction to the perceived failures of mainstream Jewish organizations to stand up to Trump. In June, after Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez referred to migrant detention camps as “concentration camps,” establishment Jewish outfits like the Jewish Community Relations Council rushed to condemn her. Rubin was incredulous.

A militantly xenophobic government is building internment camps for members of ethnic out-groups, and Jewish leaders worried that critics of this project were disrespecting the memory of the Holocaust?

“That compounded the outrage that a lot of Jews were feeling, that a mainstream Jewish institution would say something that just felt so out of touch,” she said. “That in part led us to really want to not just say in words, but actually take action to show how the Jewish community actually feels about this moment.”

People involved in the new Jewish left recognize that left-wing anti-Semitism exists. But they generally don’t believe it’s a threat on par with right-wing Jew hatred.

“No political party or movement is free of anti-Semitism,” said Ellman-Golan, who had to deal with the fallout from anti-Semitism at the Women’s March. But, she said, “only one political party is quite literally inciting white nationalists to shoot up our synagogues, drive cars into our peaceful protests, mail bombs to members of our community, burn black churches and mosques, and open fire on Latinx people.”

The Jewish left rejects the idea that anti-Zionism is equivalent to anti-Semitism, but even more than that, it rejects the idea that Israel is the guarantor of Jewish safety or the lodestar of Jewish identity. A central value of Jews for Racial and Economic Justice, as well as for much of left-wing Jewish culture more broadly, is “doikayt,” a Yiddish term that means “hereness.”

“Where we are is our home. This is what we fight for. This is where we seek kinship,” said Audrey Sasson, JFREJ’s executive director. The first post-relaunch issue of Jewish Currents featured an essay by the publisher, Jacob Plitman, called “On an Emerging Diasporism,” which likewise celebrated the value of “hereness.”

For those primarily concerned about Jewish life in the diaspora, Israel, which has courted anti-Semitic nationalist leaders in Europe, isn’t really an ally, much less an ideal. And Trump, who always speaks of American Jews as if they belong there, is a grotesque enemy. He tells Jews committed to life in America that they owe loyalty to Israel, which he sometimes calls, when speaking to American Jews, “your country.” He says this, and expects Jews to react with gratitude.

Instead, many are reacting with a redoubled commitment to multiracial democracy and solidarity.

Jews have been taking to the streets because no amount of support for a foreign country can redeem what he’s doing to this one.

Michelle Goldberg | The New York Times
(CREDIT: Tony Cenicola/The New York Times)
Michelle Goldberg | The New York Times (CREDIT: Tony Cenicola/The New York Times) (Tony Cenicola/)

Michelle Goldberg is an Op-Ed columnist for The New York Times.

Rory McIlroy claims golf’s biggest prize — $15 million — at East Lake

Atlanta • Rory McIlroy captured the biggest cash payout in golf history Sunday when he surged past Brooks Koepka in the final round at East Lake to win the FedEx Cup and its $15 million prize.

One shot behind, McIlroy took the lead with a three-shot swing on No. 7 and never let Koepka or Xander Schauffele catch him in the Tour Championship.

McIlroy closed with a 4-under 66, a score that would have won the Tour Championship in any scoring format. He finished four shots ahead of Schauffele.

He joined Tiger Woods as the only players to win the FedEx Cup twice since it began in 2007.

And this time, McIlroy had the stage to himself. A year ago, he was merely a bystander playing in the final group as Woods capped off his comeback by winning at East Lake.

This time, the chants were for him.

Reggae Rise Up Music Festival brings good vibes to Heber City

(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Ajah Dori, from Salt Lake City dances to the music of Passafire, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Matisyahu performs at the Reggae Rise Up music Festival, at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Nahko & medicine for the People perform at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Friday, Aug. 23, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Howi Spangler plays guitar for Ballyhoo! At the Reggae Rise Up music Festival, at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Matisyahu performs, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Mike Lover performs at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, 
Friday, Aug. 23, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Howi Spangler sings for Ballyhoo! At the Reggae Rise Up music Festival, at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Jordan McNair and Halle Allsop from Salt Lake City, dance to the band Kash'd Out, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Teri  Lynsie  and Joseph Cancilla Joseph Caitlin dance to the music of The Green, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Jordan MdNair and Halle Allsop from Salt Lake City, dance to the band Kash'd Out, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Miles Doughty plays guitar as Slightly Stoopid performs, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Friday, Aug. 23, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Fans cheer as Rebelution plays at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Friday, Aug. 23, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Eric Rachmany gets the crowd going as Rebellion plays the main stage of the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Friday, Aug. 23, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Caitlin Kanayan, from Lake Arrow head California, dances with her 4-year-old daughter Trudy on her shoulders, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Kyle McDonald and Miles Doughty hold their microphone out so the crowd can sing along, as Slightly Stoopid performs, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Friday, Aug. 23, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Artist Jimmy Ovadia dances to the music as he paints a porrtait of Mike Love,  which her started and finished in during hi 45 minute set, on the side of the stage during the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Friday, Aug. 23, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Eric Rachmany get the crowd going as he performs with Rebellion, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, 
Friday, Aug. 23, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Fans cheer as Iya Terra plays at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Nathan Feinstein sings and plays guitar for Iya Terra, as they perform at the Reggae Rise Up music Festival, at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Reggae fans ding and dance along with the band The Green, at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)   Nick Loporchio plays bass for Iya Terra, as they perform at the Reggae Rise Up music Festival, at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.(Rick Egan  |  The Salt Lake Tribune)  Fans cheer as Slighty Stoopid plays at the Regge Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge near Heber City, Saturday, Aug. 24, 2019.

Reggae fans experienced more than 20 bands at the three-day Reggae Rise Up Music Festival at the Rivers Edge Campground in Heber City this weekend.

Rebelution, Collie Buddz, Nhako & Medicine For The People, Mike Love and Morgan Heritage hit the stage on Friday; Slightly Stoopid, Matisyahu, Iya Terra and Passafire performed on Saturday; and Dispatch, Stephen Marley, Xavier Rudd and Twiddle finished up the three-day festival Sunday evening.

Thousands of music fans took shuttles to the festival grounds or camped out to hear the music, which started at 12:45 p.m. each day and continued until 1:00 a.m. the next morning.

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