In order to be the light that we were called to be, we need to integrate the two most essential commands of the Torah into who we are and how we live. It was to love God and to love our neighbors that the Jewish people were chosen.”
We don’t want anyone to stop being Jewish. Jesus didn’t want that either. We think every Jewish person has the right to explore the identity of Jesus for themselves and draw their own conclusions rather than let that choice be made for them by rabbis 2,000 years ago.
Inclusivity should actually be a foundational part of our Jewish identity. And according to the Hebrew Scriptures, it’s nothing short of our destiny. Opening our arms to the nations and gathering those at the fringes doesn’t dilute our identity. If anything, it points us back to the heart of God’s calling for our people all along.
Finding Spiritual Harmony in Your Interfaith Relationship More than 50 percent of all Jewish marriages are to non-Jews, and over 70 percent of all Jewish romantic partnerships are with Gentiles. Unfortunately, research indicates that interfaith couples experience more...
How can the words we use seem inclusive yet still be exclusive to those outside the faith?
Four people whose lives have been radically changed by God have just joined our staff! Read their stories.
Follow John’s journey of faith and discover which verse opened his heart to Jesus.
How an invitation to speak at a church led to a surprise visit with a Jewish woman in South Florida.
Find out how technology is helping us reach people who have questions about the Messiah.
How did a 10-year friendship help this very Orthodox Jewish woman begin to learn more about Jesus?
Find out how thousands of conversations in 2018 led to these fruits in 2019.
How can the celebration of Jerusalem Day be a shared experience between you and a Jewish friend?
God defies human expectations as He meets the deepest human needs, and invites His people to do likewise. That’s why innovation and creativity are a must when it comes to making the gospel known.
Jesus loved and served people whom others had forgotten or marginalized. He calls us to do the same, and gives us many ways to answer that call. Here is one example from the Jews for Jesus branch in Los Angeles.
We often ask you to pray for new Jewish believers in Jesus and are happy to report answers to prayer like this one!
Pre-evangelism really is part of evangelism. Painters know that preparation makes up a big portion of the job and that applies to gospel sharing a well.
Yes, Jesus existed. But he is much more than a historical figure. Both Jews and Gentiles have been gripped by the person of Jesus as they read the Gospel accounts. If even non-believers must acknowledge Jesus’ existence, then the Gospels make it evident that he has the power to change our lives.
No celebration of Purim is complete without the traditional reading of the story of Esther. She is one of the few, true heroines of the Tanach. And, from what we read, her story isn’t exactly as pretty as her face. It’s gritty and (unfortunately) relatable to readers who may have rocky histories of their own.
Unfortunately, one of the most common phrases a Jewish person can hear is this: “The Jews killed Jesus.” Such condemnations have plagued the Jewish people for the last two thousand years, acting as the fuel behind countless anti-Semitic atrocities throughout history. They have emerged from the mouths of self-proclaimed Christians, from atheists—from both those who consider themselves religious and those who do not. And it has to stop.
Here’s how God is using the testimony of a former addict to reach people for Jesus in Israel.
People who seem “completely shut to the gospel” suddenly open their hearts when God does the unexpected. Find out how God used a ring and a key to open one woman’s heart.
Jews for Jesus is accepting applications to train volunteers and the possibilities for how you can help us reach Jewish people for Jesus are endless!