• May 2, 2016

    Birkat Kohanot? Priestess’ blessin...

    Women and men are equal in Judaism and before G-d, but they are different and play different roles. Is that so hard to understand? You have no right t...
  • March 4, 2016

    One People One Kotel

    Nothing else to add!  
  • February 11, 2016

    A Monument to Discord

    For decades, Anat Hoffman claimed that WoW simply wanted to pray in its own fashion, despite dozens of editorials and statements from WoW leaders abou...
  • July 20, 2015

    Denying Others their Right to Pray

    Today, Women For the Wall unveiled a video collection of unscripted interviews with Jerusalem residents. Though these were random interviews on the st...
  • June 20, 2015

    Guitars at the Kotel on Shabbat?

    Supporters of the WoW frequently argue that female Kotel worshipers should be allowed to pray as they do at home, including reading Torah and singing ...

Birkat Kohanot? Priestess’ blessing at the Wall?

Women and men are equal in Judaism and before G-d, but they are different and play different roles. Is that so hard to understand? You have no right to provoke, not at the Kotel.

One People One Kotel

Nothing else to add!  

A Monument to Discord

For decades, Anat Hoffman claimed that WoW simply wanted to pray in its own fashion, despite dozens of editorials and statements from WoW leaders about forcing traditional women to “change their world view,” in the words of its late founder, Rivka Haut. The abandonment of common standards leads not to a single fissure, but fragmentation.

Denying Others their Right to Pray

Today, Women For the Wall unveiled a video collection of unscripted interviews with Jerusalem residents. Though these were random interviews on the steps down to the Wall, all were unanimous in their condemnation of what they characterized as inappropriate and disruptive conduct by the Women of the Wall.

Guitars at the Kotel on Shabbat?

Supporters of the WoW frequently argue that female Kotel worshipers should be allowed to pray as they do at home, including reading Torah and singing loudly – curiously, though, non-Orthodox Jews have never complained about another major way they are unable to worship at the Kotel as they do at home: with musical instruments on Shabbat.