LMU Office of Jewish Student Services
Includes information about Hillel at LMU, events and programs, and social justice opportunities.
Meets monthly in the William H. Hannon Library on the LMU campus for discussion.
Based on Jewish values, The Jewish Federation of Greater Los Angeles convenes and leads the community and leverages its resources to assure the continuity of the Jewish people, support a secure State of Israel, care for Jews in need here and abroad, and mobilize on issues of concern to the local community, all with our local, national, and international partners.
LAMOTH dedicates itself as a primary source institution, one that commemorates those who perished and those who survived by housing the precious artifacts that miraculously weathered the Holocaust era. LAMOTH provides free Holocaust education to the public, particularly students from under-funded schools and underserved communities. We guarantee dialogue with an actual Survivor, a living embodiment of history.
The 1939 Society is a tax-exempt, charitable and fraternal organization of Holocaust survivors, their families and friends. It is dedicated to Holocaust education, documentation, justice and the memory of the six million Jews who perished, the millions of other victims who lost their lives, and the righteous persons who stood up for human rights - so that it will never happen again! The Club develops its own programs and collaborates with, and donates to, other organizations to further these goals.
Child Survivors in Los Angeles were brought together in 1983, and since then our group has grown to nearly 500 members in California. We gather together to provide a supportive environment for child survivors by learning from each other’s problems and solutions. We celebrate Passover and Chanukah together and have several varied activities, including our very popular Summer Bash and Annual Retreat for the past 25 years. We are affiliated with the World Federation of Jewish Child Survivors of the Holocaust, representing nearly twenty thousand child survivors around the world.
A nonprofit organization founded in 1995 by the WJSA President, Dr. Lawrence Baron, and members of the association's Executive Board. Its main purpose is to organize and host a Jewish Studies Conference every Spring at alternating sites in the western United States and Canada to serve as a forum for Jewish Studies scholars in this region to present their research, discuss pedagogical issues, network with colleagues in their disciplines, and share information about the funding and organization of Jewish Studies programs.
Annual conference in South Beach, FL. The JAHLIT symposium directors welcome an international body of scholars of Jewish American and Holocaust literature regardless of religious affiliation, denomination, or area of scholarly expertise.
AJC, established in 1906 by a small group of American Jews deeply concerned about pogroms aimed at Russian Jews, determined that the best way to protect Jewish populations in danger would be to work towards a world in which all peoples were accorded respect and dignity. Over 100 years later, AJC's unparalleled global diplomacy and legislative advocacy leverage our unique relationships with powerful leaders who influence policy. AJC is best positioned to respond to global challenges confronting the well-being of the Jewish people and threatening democratic values worldwide.