In this issue

Jonathan Tobin: Defending the Right to a Jewish State

Heather Hale: Compliment your kids without giving them big heads

Megan Shauri: 10 ways you are ruining your own happiness

Carolyn Bigda: 8 Best Dividend Stocks for 2015

Kiplinger's Personal Finance editors: 7 Things You Didn't Know About Paying Off Student Loans

Samantha Olson: The Crucial Mistake 55% Of Parents Are Making At Their Baby's Bedtime

Densie Well, Ph.D., R.D. Open your eyes to yellow vegetables

The Kosher Gourmet by Megan Gordon With its colorful cache of purples and oranges and reds, COLLARD GREEN SLAW is a marvelous mood booster --- not to mention just downright delish
April 18, 2014

Rabbi Yonason Goldson: Clarifying one of the greatest philosophical conundrums in theology

Caroline B. Glick: The disappearance of US will

Megan Wallgren: 10 things I've learned from my teenagers

Lizette Borreli: Green Tea Boosts Brain Power, May Help Treat Dementia

John Ericson: Trying hard to be 'positive' but never succeeding? Blame Your Brain

The Kosher Gourmet by Julie Rothman Almondy, flourless torta del re (Italian king's cake), has royal roots, is simple to make, . . . but devour it because it's simply delicious

April 14, 2014

Rabbi Dr Naftali Brawer: Passover frees us from the tyranny of time

Greg Crosby: Passing Over Religion

Eric Schulzke: First degree: How America really recovered from a murder epidemic

Georgia Lee: When love is not enough: Teaching your kids about the realities of adult relationships

Cameron Huddleston: Freebies for Your Lawn and Garden

Gordon Pape: How you can tell if your financial adviser is setting you up for potential ruin

Dana Dovey: Up to 500,000 people die each year from hepatitis C-related liver disease. New Treatment Has Over 90% Success Rate

Justin Caba: Eating Watermelon Can Help Control High Blood Pressure

The Kosher Gourmet by Joshua E. London and Lou Marmon Don't dare pass over these Pesach picks for Manischewitz!

April 11, 2014

Rabbi Hillel Goldberg: Silence is much more than golden

Caroline B. Glick: Forgetting freedom at Passover

Susan Swann: How to value a child for who he is, not just what he does

Cameron Huddleston: 7 Financial Tasks You Should Tackle Right Now

Sandra Block and Lisa Gerstner: How to Profit From Your Passion

Susan Scutti: A Simple Blood Test Might Soon Diagnose Cancer

Chris Weller: Have A Slow Metabolism? Let Science Speed It Up For You

The Kosher Gourmet by Diane Rossen Worthington Whitefish Terrine: A French take on gefilte fish

April 9, 2014

Jonathan Tobin: Why Did Kerry Lie About Israeli Blame?

Samuel G. Freedman: A resolution 70 years later for a father's unsettling legacy of ashes from Dachau

Jessica Ivins: A resolution 70 years later for a father's unsettling legacy of ashes from Dachau

Kim Giles: Asking for help is not weakness

Kathy Kristof and Barbara Hoch Marcus: 7 Great Growth Israeli Stocks

Matthew Mientka: How Beans, Peas, And Chickpeas Cleanse Bad Cholesterol and Lowers Risk of Heart Disease

Sabrina Bachai: 5 At-Home Treatments For Headaches

The Kosher Gourmet by Daniel Neman Have yourself a matzo ball: The secrets bubby never told you and recipes she could have never imagined

April 8, 2014

Lori Nawyn: At Your Wit's End and Back: Finding Peace

Susan B. Garland and Rachel L. Sheedy: Strategies Married Couples Can Use to Boost Benefits

David Muhlbaum: Smart Tax Deductions Non-Itemizers Can Claim

Jill Weisenberger, M.S., R.D.N., C.D.E : Before You Lose Your Mental Edge

Dana Dovey: Coffee Drinkers Rejoice! Your Cup Of Joe Can Prevent Death From Liver Disease

Chris Weller: Electric 'Thinking Cap' Puts Your Brain Power Into High Gear

The Kosher Gourmet by Marlene Parrish A gift of hazelnuts keeps giving --- for a variety of nutty recipes: Entree, side, soup, dessert

April 4, 2014

Rabbi David Gutterman: The Word for Nothing Means Everything

Charles Krauthammer: Kerry's folly, Chapter 3

Amy Peterson: A life of love: How to build lasting relationships with your children

John Ericson: Older Women: Save Your Heart, Prevent Stroke Don't Drink Diet

John Ericson: Why 50 million Americans will still have spring allergies after taking meds

Cameron Huddleston: Best and Worst Buys of April 2014

Stacy Rapacon: Great Mutual Funds for Young Investors

Sarah Boesveld: Teacher keeps promise to mail thousands of former students letters written by their past selves

The Kosher Gourmet by Sharon Thompson Anyone can make a salad, you say. But can they make a great salad? (SECRETS, TESTED TECHNIQUES + 4 RECIPES, INCLUDING DRESSINGS)

April 2, 2014

Paul Greenberg: Death and joy in the spring

Dan Barry: Should South Carolina Jews be forced to maintain this chimney built by Germans serving the Nazis?

Mayra Bitsko: Save me! An alien took over my child's personality

Frank Clayton: Get happy: 20 scientifically proven happiness activities

Susan Scutti: It's Genetic! Obesity and the 'Carb Breakdown' Gene

Lecia Bushak: Why Hand Sanitizer May Actually Harm Your Health

Stacy Rapacon: Great Funds You Can Own for $500 or Less

Cameron Huddleston: 7 Ways to Save on Home Decor

The Kosher Gourmet by Steve Petusevsky Exploring ingredients as edible-stuffed containers (TWO RECIPES + TIPS & TECHINQUES)

Jewish World Review June 27, 2011 / 25 Sivan, 5771

‘Most-wanted’ list has openings … DHS campaign

By Lisa Hoffman

http://www.JewishWorldReview.com | WASHINGTON --- And then there were eight …

The FBI's arrest of Boston gangster James "Whitey" Bulger this week creates another vacancy on the agency's 10-most-wanted list. The first came May 2 when America's most-wanted, Osama bin Laden, was killed in Pakistan.

Bin Laden's death effectively left Bulger in the most-wanted slot, at least if judged by the reward offered for helping catch him. Bulger's bounty was $2 million.

The remaining worst guys in the FBI's sights are Eduardo Ravelo, alleged hit man for a Mexican drug gang, and Victor Manuel Gerena, an alleged armed robber responsible for a $7 million heist in Connecticut. Each carries a reward of $1 million.

Filling vacancies on the list is a protracted process that begins by headquarters sending out a message to all 56 field offices soliciting nominees. It can take months for proposed names to reach the FBI director's desk. As of Friday, the FBI said no list has made it yet to Director Robert Mueller's office.

As part of its "If You See Something, Say Something" campaign, the Department of Homeland Security has turned many of the nation's big sports events this year into a megaphone for its message.

The Super Bowl, NBA All-Star Game, Indy 500 and, most recently, the U.S. Open all were venues for an educational message to the fans that they play a major role in keeping America safe from terrorists. Posters, announcements and ribbon boards ask the crowds to keep their eyes open for suspicious behavior and tell them how and where to report what they see.

The $2.9 million DHS public awareness campaign has been fattened by contributions from the National Basketball Association and the National Football League. Homeland Security has also established partnerships with national hotel chains, Wal-Mart Stores Inc., Amtrak and municipal public transit agencies to enlist workers and customers as lookouts.

DHS and other law enforcement agencies also have used sports venues as anti-terror test beds. Most recently, the Belmont Stakes horse race was the site of nuclear-detection technology tests.

All this is not sitting well with some privacy advocates and civil libertarians, who view the enlistment of citizen surveillants and unpublicized public experiments as ominous examples of government intrusion.

The decision to build the National Museum of the U.S. Army at a suburban Washington, D.C., Army base is drawing fire from several quarters as a waste of money.

The Army, the only service without a centralized museum, announced this past week that Fort Belvoir, Va., will be the site of a $155 million complex that will feature thousands of artifacts and other historical fare in six large galleries, a parade ground, an amphitheater and a "memorial walk" to honor Army vets.

But for some lawmakers and a nationwide grassroots group of Army partisans, the creation of such a museum from scratch is a profligate waste of resources given the existence of the Army Heritage and Education Center in the Carlisle, Pa., area, which could form the fulcrum of just such a complex.

The center is already home to a brand-new, $12.5 million visitor center, the Military History Institute and the Army Heritage Trail. It's part of historic Carlisle Barracks, the second-oldest Army installation and site of the U.S. Army War College.

But instead of putting the national museum there, the Army is considering moving the heritage and education center to Fort McNair in Washington. The Army sees the National Capital area, where the Marines and the Navy have their own national museums, as a better tourist draw.

The museum is slated to open on the Army's 240th birthday in 2015.

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Washington Calling pokes behind the scenes, sizes up events and looks ahead of the news. This capital feature, started in 1941, is written is the original inside-Washington column.