The Power of the Individual, The Light of Education and The Love of Humanity.
Darkness cannot drive out darkness; only light can do that. Hate cannot drive out hate; only love can do that.
— Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
In a place where there is no humanity, strive to be an upstanding human being.
.במקום שאין אנשים השתדל להיות איש
— Rabbi Hillel
Mondays March 1 – March 15 at 7pm | Register Here
Join us for a truly unique study opportunity as Anshe Emet Synagogue and Bright Star Church come together in an exploration of the Book of Exodus and its relevance for our age.
Rabbi Michael Siegel and Pastor Chris Harris will lead a robust, interactive and far reaching conversation that will engage participants from both places of worship. Our goal is to delve into an ancient text in order to deepen our understanding of different perspectives in a spirit of openness and respect, continuing the march toward freedom and equality together.
Participants will be from both congregations.
This class spans three sessions: Mondays, March 1,8 and 15.
Contact Amy Karp to learn more: 773.868.5139 • email@example.com
Anshe Emet Synagogue and Koleinu (AES’ Racial Justice Team) invite you to commemorate the life of Dr. King and to remember the power of the individual, the light of education and the love of humanity:
Hear Rabbi Siegels recent conversation with Pastor Chris Harris of Bright Star Outreach in commemoration of MLK Day:
Hear Rabbi Siegels recent conversation with Tani Prell, a leader in Koleinu, Anshe Emet’s Racial Justice and Equality Team, and Jonathan Eig, Anshe Emet member who is presently writing a biography of Dr. King, in commemoration of MLK Day:
Anshe Emet’s efforts are in proud partnership with President-elect Joseph R. Biden’s Day of Service, along with Koleinu* and the City of Chicago’s Together We Heal initiative.
*Koleinu (Our Voices) is Anshe Emet’s Racial Justice Team. Together, we will work to: Lift up the voices of Jews of Color in our community / Create communal conversations on race and racial justice / Strengthen connections between members of Anshe Emet Synagogue with predominantly black communities in Chicago.