On the initiative of the Bibliothèque National de France, the review La Règle du Jeu, and two young philosophers, Joseph Cohen and Raphaël Zagury-Orly, a major symposium was held last week on the subject of Heidegger and "the Jews." Over the discussions hung the appearance of Heidegger's famous "Black Notebooks," in which his anti-Semitism shows its face plainly.
French Jews certainly have had enough of all this. Are we still at home, they ask themselves, in this strange country where the vilest anti-Zionism, the stubbornest Holocaust denial, and the murkiest competition for victimhood are combining to produce a new and potentially devastating form of anti-Semitism?
Through six years of creation and encounter, revolution and revelation, the characters of "Lost" discover not only the secrets of a mysterious island, but an unfolding of life before their eyes. What became obvious was the truth of Rabbi Lawrence Kushner's notion of the "interconnectedness of all being" swimming in "an Ocean of God."
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