Fight anti-Semitism with great leadership

Keywords Opinion

Anti-Semitism has been in remission, but it’s not dead, and Mickey Maurer points that out very compellingly from time to time [Feb. 3 Maurer column].

The ultimate chemotherapy for anti-Semitic cancer is likely to be the growing realization that those who may have been victims of anti-Semitism are now leading our community in the most generous and visionary philanthropy. The names Maurer, Glick, Simon and Eskenazi, to name a few, have represented lives very well lived—lives that should shape the culture of Indiana in a new uplifting and positive way for generations to come.

Jerry Bepko
IUPUI chancellor emeritus, Indiana University trustees professor

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