Eric Rozenman is communications consultant for the Jewish Policy Center. In this capacity he helps publicize the work of the Center, including its quarterly magazine, inFOCUS, other analyses and activities of the center, and contributes articles for the organization’s Web site and other outlets.
From 2002 to 2016 he served as Washington director for CAMERA, the Boston-based Committee for Accuracy in Middle East Reporting in America. Rozenman worked as deputy and acting communications director for B’nai B’rith International from 1997 to 2002. His duties including editing International Jewish Monthly magazine, senior speech writer and press spokesman.
Rozenman edited the Washington Jewish Week from 1992 to 1997. Before that he worked as publications editor for the Jewish Institute for National Security Affairs, editor of Near East Report (published in association with the American Israel Public Affairs Committee); press secretary for U.S. Rep. Robert N. Shamansky and reporter for the Ohio Scripps-Howard Newspapers state bureau, among other posts.
His work-related and freelance commentaries and analyses have appeared in daily newspapers including The Chicago Tribune, Los Angeles Times, Baltimore Sun, Philadelphia Inquirer, USA Today, Washington Post, Washington Times and Jerusalem Post, and in periodicals including Policy Review, Journal for the Study of Antisemitism and Journal of International Security Affairs.
Rozenman has published two novels, Total Jihad (RavensYard, 2003) and Kill Them Before They Die (PublishAmerica, 2011).
He received a bachelor’s degree in journalism from Ohio University and a master’s degree in American history from Ohio State University.
Rozenman is married, the father of two adult children and a member of Ahavat Israel Congregation in northern Virginia.
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September left a rash of 25th anniversary remembrances and analyses of the Israeli-Palestinian “peace process.” This was the diplomacy launched in secret at Oslo, Norway and affirmed at the White House on Sept. 13, 1993 when a hesitant Yitzhak Rabin shook hands with Yasser Arafat, a beaming Bill Clinton presiding. With your indulgence, one more such recollection: […]
Psychiatrists tell their patients they have to “name their fears.” A fear that cannot be named cannot be understood or faced. An unnamed threat cannot be defeated. This is particularly true of what is called the threat of “terrorism.” A recent Washington Post commentary, “Terrorism won’t just go away,” exemplified the problem. By Joshua A. […]