Founding Producers

Hebrew College

Founded in 1921, Hebrew College offers graduate and undergraduate courses in Jewish studies within a pluralistic, nonsectarian academic environment. Hebrew College is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges. Through the study of Jewish religion, culture and civilization, and Hebrew, the College is committed to educating students of all ages and backgrounds to become knowledgeable and creative participants, educators and leaders in the Jewish community and larger world. Hebrew College created the first online masterÆs in Jewish Studies and is the home of Shamash.org. Additionally, Hebrew College has developed the Me’Ah Adult Learning Program now offered in communities throughout the United States. In December 2001, Hebrew College moved to a new state-of-the-art campus in Newton Center, Mass., to house its growing array of programs.

Jewish Family & Life!

A world leader in multimedia Jewish publishing and community building, Jewish Family & Life! (JFL) produces webzines (including BabagaNewz.com for kids, JVibe.com for teens, GenerationJ.com for 20-somethings, JewishFamily.com, SocialAction.com, Jbooks.com, JewishSports.com and Jewz.com) and reaches a wide and growing audience of people interested in Jewish topics. Our leadership journal, Sh’ma, is read by the community’s top intellectuals and philanthropists. With the Jewish Education Service of North America (JESNA), JFL has pioneered distance professional development for the Jewish community at Jskyway.com. The mission of JFL is to spark and nurture Jewish identity and build interactive Jewish communities, in order to rejuvenate Jewish living, and create the infrastructure for universal life-long membership in the Jewish people.

Discover More

How to Find a Jewish Study Partner Online

Resources for learning with others on the Internet.

How to Learn Yiddish

A guide to courses, tools and programs for mastering the 'mamaloshen.'

Why The Mishnah Is the Best Jewish Book You’ve Never Read

This almost 2,000-year-old text flies under the radar -- but it's immensely important to Jewish life.