Reviews

  • Her childhood synagogue in Pittsburgh was the site of last year's Shabbat morning massacre. This passionate, vividly written, regularly insightful book is her pained, fighting

    Guardian
  • A brave book. . . . a praiseworthy and concise brief against modern-day anti-Semitism

    The New York Times
  • This acutely argued book will engender a thousand conversations

    Cynthia Ozick
  • They said 'Never Again', yet here we are again. Bari Weiss' neat exposition of modern anti-Semitism traces this hate to what I call 'the triple threat': the far-left, the far-right, and Islamist theocrats. Jews are the canary in the coal mine. And if our Jewish friends are raising the alarm, we'd all better hear them, before it's too late

    Maajid Nawaz
  • This is the most important book you will read this year. Concise, morally certain, it's a bullet train from the first sentence to the last. There needs to be a copy in every classroom in the country. If you think something dark is rising, you're right. What can you do? This is what you do

    Caitlin Flanagan, author of To Hell With All That
  • While European anti-Semitism has put Jews in mortal danger for too long, the 'shining city upon a hill' -- America -- has descended into this same toxic darkness. Bari Weiss's book is a powerful wake-up call against complacency and should push all free-thinkers on both sides of the Atlantic to take a stand against new guises of the oldest form of hate in the world

    Bernard-Henri Lévy, author of The Empire and the Five Kings
  • How to Fight Anti-Semitism is violently stunning. It broke my heart-and then made me want to repair someone else's. In these pages and everywhere else, Bari Weiss is heroic, fearless, brilliant and great-hearted. Most importantly, she is right

    Lisa Taddeo, author of Three Women
  • Urgent, frank and fearless. There is something here to offend everyone - because there is something here to awaken everyone

    Rabbi David Wolpe, author of David: The Divided Heart
  • A liberal humanist whose guiding principle is free expression in art, love, and discourse. . . Weiss's work is heterodox, defying easy us/them, left/right categorization

    Vanity Fair
  • Weiss's book feels like one long, soul-wrenching letter, written in a charmingly accessible style by a proud American reeling from the realization that the haters are on the rise

    Jewish Chronicle

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