The Taub Center for Israel Studies will host “Identity and Nationalism in America, Europe, and Israel,” a discussion featuring journalist Peter Beinart, author Yoram Hazony, and Forward opinion editor Batya Ungar-Sargon, on Tues., Oct. 9.

The Taub Center for Israel Studies will host “Identity and Nationalism in America, Europe, and Israel,” a discussion featuring journalist Peter Beinart, author Yoram Hazony, and Forward opinion editor Batya Ungar-Sargon, on Tues., Oct. 9. (c)iStock/scyther5

New York University’s Taub Center for Israel Studies will host “Identity and Nationalism in America, Europe, and Israel,” a discussion featuring journalist Peter Beinart, author Yoram Hazony, and Forward opinion editor Batya Ungar-Sargon, on Tues., Oct. 9, 7 p.m., at NYU’s Global Center for Academic and Spiritual Life, Colloquium Room, 238 Thompson Street, 5th Floor [between West 3rd Street and Washington Square South].

The event, co-sponsored by the Forward, will center on the nature of political and social identity in the age of Trump, Bibi, and Brexit, with a focus on Hazony’s recently released The Virtue of Nationalism (Basic, Sept.).

The event, which will coincide with the launch of the Forward’s October magazine, is free and open to the public. RSVP by calling 212.992.9797 or emailing rsvp.taub@nyu.edu. Space limited to availability.

Hazony is a political theorist and biblical scholar who founded the Shalem Center in Jerusalem, where he is now the president of the Herzl Institute. 

Beinart, an associate professor of journalism and political science at the City University of New York, is also a contributor to the Atlantic, a senior columnist at the Forward, a CNN political commentator, and a fellow at the Foundation for Middle East Peace.

Ungar-Sargon, the Forward opinion editor, is a regular commentator on American Jewish affairs. 

Subways: A, C, D, E, F, M (West 4th St.).

Editor’s Note:           
The Taub Center was established with a gift from the Henry and Marilyn Taub Foundation. The gift supports an endowed professorship and two graduate fellowships in Israel Studies, and funds lectures, seminars, scholarly colloquia at the Center, and other special programs for students, faculty, and the community. In addition to offering its own programming, the Taub Center works closely with NYU’s departments to create cross-disciplinary programming, serving to broaden NYU’s offerings in Judaic and Middle Eastern studies. For more, go to http://taub.as.nyu.edu/.

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