Coming Up @ BZD: Online & In Person

October 7, 2021
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Join the BZD Board of Directors!

The application deadline is October 28, 2021. APPLY HERE

Attend in person or online…
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LAST CHANCE: Israel Symposium Breakfast

When: Sunday, October 10th

9:00 AM-12:00 PM

Where: Ner Tamid Synagogue

6414 Pimlico Road, Baltimore, MD 21209

Cost: $10- includes a light breakfast

Please join us in person as we discuss “Israel in the Biden and Bennett Era.” The morning will include a light breakfast along with four outstanding panelists discussing the current relationship between Israel and the US.

*Masks are required, and being vaccinated is mandatory. This event will take place in a socially distanced and safe environment.*

Register Now In Person
Watch Live Stream

This month online…

Virtual Tour of the Silk Road: A Jewish Experience

Part 2: October 12th @ 11:00 AM EDT

*In case you missed the first part, click here for the recording.*

Part 2: In the second part of this series, we continue our journey through the Silk Road and enter China from the Western edge. In this enormous country, we will travel from the Taklamakan Desert to the Tien Shan Mountains. We’ll learn the fate of thousands of Jews seeking shelter in Eastern China during the Holocaust on this excursion.

Register Now for Part 2
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The Jews of Africa

October 19th @ 11:00 AM EDT

Join the BZD and photographer Jono David as we learn about the Jews of Africa. Since Abraham and his wanderings in Egypt, the Jewish people have had a presence in Africa, making some communities the oldest in the world. This interactive presentation delineates some of that history while taking viewers on a virtual journey through a photographic project that took Jono to 30 countries across the continent.

Register Now
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Virtual Tour of Jewish St. Petersburg, Russia

October 26th @ 11:00 AM EDT

Join the BZD as we explore St. Petersburg with our tour guide, Evgenia (Jane) Kempinski. She’ll enlighten us about the city’s fascinating Jewish history, which spans three centuries and has 342 bridges. Jews immigrated to the Imperial city after Russia annexed Eastern Poland in the late 18th century. Even though the Jews of St. Petersburg never experienced pogroms, their safety and culture were negatively affected by the restrictions of the Empire, the Bolsheviks, and the Soviets.

Register Now
BZD Partners With Central Christian Assembly
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