The Today Show: Is Working 24-7 Actually Necessary?
HuffPost Live: Inside The Devil of Williamsburg
Beast TV: Inside NYC's Hasidic Sex Abuse Scandal
Woman on the Street: Do GOP Women Look More Feminine?
Beast TV: How Fetal Pain is Fueling the Anti-Abortion Crusade
Woman on the Street: Would you Vote for a Sexist Candidate?
Beast TV: GOP's Fake Biden Outrage
Woman on the Street: Breastfeeding While Teaching?
Beast TV: Jews to Mormons: "Don't Baptize Me"
Beast TV: Revenge of the She-PAC
Beast TV: Ditch 'Fifty Shades' for a Brainy Beach Read
Woman on the Street: The Mad Dash for Free Vibrators
Beast TV: Hunger on the Homefront
Beast TV: Obama's a Muslim? Not So Fast . . .
Woman on the Street: Is It OK to Politicize Rape?
Beast TV Reax: Sandra Fluke and Rush Limbaugh
Woman on the Street: Was Kate's Pregnancy Announced Too Soon?
Beast TV: Obama's Enemies List: Fact or Fiction?
Woman on the Street: The War on Waxing
Beast TV: And the Award for Worst Oscar Goes To . . .
Beast TV: What's So Funny About Rape?
Orthodox Women Push the Boundaries of 'Modest' Dress
Orthodox women in Crown Heights, Brooklyn are pushing the boundaries of modest dress, or tznius. Sisters Simi Polonsky and Chaya Chanin, who run a pop-up clothing shop that sells high fashion to religious women, explain what "tznius sexy" means.
The Nose Behind Famous Perfumes
The creator of famous fragrances like Tresor, Spellbound and Calvin Klein Eternity grew up in Belarus and Poland, the daughter of Holocaust survivors. Sophia Grosjman shares the secrets of making and wearing memorable scents.
A Young Mother's Prophylactic Double Mastectomy
Jill Steinberg learned through a DNA spit kit that she would likely develop breast cancer during her lifetime. Her story highlights the debate over whether testing for the BRCA gene mutation should be offered for all Ashkenazi Jewish women.
Celebrities Tell What Motivates them to Work Out
On NBC's Your Total Health with Hoda Kotb, Sally Field, Brooke Shields, Fergie, Howie Mandel and more celebrities reveal the itch behind their sweat.
Jews and Chinese Food: A Christmas Story
Chinese food is the most prolific cuisine on the planet, and, aside from the Chinese themselves, no one loves it more than American Jews, according to Andrew Coe, author of “Chop Suey: A Cultural History of Chinese Food in the United States.” On Christmas, noodle, rice and savory dish consumption quite possibly peaks among Jews, but this is no new phenomenon. Below, we look at the relationship and history of a food-loving people to a most unlikely cuisine.