Her command the Hebrew name of organization. “all of us,” Fundraising to Build synagogues for Uganda and Zimbabwe JewishUgandan primary school that is open to all students. to Christians and Muslims; and a mikvah — a ritual bath — in Tanzania. Kulanu, who had a budget of approximately $500,000, also offered rabbinical training at American seminaries and advanced classes on Judaism for community leaders. He also distributed prayer books and Torah scrolls to other ritual items.

Kulanu’s work has not been without controversy. Although Jews in Ethiopia are recognized by the Orthodox authorities in Israel are authentically recognized JewishBut, they are not like those in other regions of Africa. Conservative rabbis make efforts to Some Africans can be officially converted to Judaism has faced challenges. the The Orthodox establishment of Israel is not recognized the Legitimacy of Conservative rabbis. Bonita Nathan Sussman, Kulanu’s new president, said that many Africans also reject conversion, arguing, “Who are you to tell me I’m not Jewish?”

On the Ms. Bograd, on the other hand, Ms. Levine stated “met them at the level where they are.”

She was involved in Jewish New York City also offers causes. In the In the early 1980s, she and her parents formed a partnership with educators to Find it the Heschel School, a Jewish Day school in Manhattan now has around a thousand students. At the West End Synagogue was a Reconstructionist congregation she was well-known for the The warm and welcoming way she welcomed newcomers was something congregants call the “warm greetings” act. “Bograding.”

Harriet Mary Bograd was born in Paterson, N.J. on April 6, 1943. She was a Conservative. Jewish home. Samuel Bograd was her father and owned an elegant furniture store with an uncle. Pauline (Klemes), her mother, helped Samuel Bograd with his business. She was also a leader in the local Planned Parenthood chapter.

Harriet Montclair State Teachers College was the school that operated a high school. In 1963, she graduated from Bryn Mawr as a political science major. After she graduated, she organized for nine Bryn Mawr-white students. to Livingstone College is a historic Black college in Salisbury. the Impact of the Growing civil rights movement