As the world watched the horrific events in Charlottesville, Virginia, the Jewish sports bars of the nation descended on their counterparts in America.
The result was a moment of national outrage, which led to a swift, public debate about the treatment of Jewish sports fans and their representation in mainstream media.
Many Jews are not comfortable with the notion that the sports bar industry is a white supremacist enterprise.
Many of them argue that it is not.
They point to the fact that the bars are overwhelmingly black, and the vast majority of the patrons are white.
Many Jewish sports organizations, including the American Football League and the National Hockey League, also have strong black communities, while many Jewish-owned restaurants are predominantly white.
But for some Jews, the problem is far worse than a lack of diversity.
Some Jewish leaders, who want to remain anonymous to protect their Jewish identities, have begun publicly arguing that Jewish sports owners and managers are not fully represented in American sports.
The Jewish owners of the Brooklyn Nets, for example, have been critical of the way the Nets have handled racial issues.
They also say that many Jewish fans have been offended by the team’s portrayal of itself as a white, privileged, middle-class institution.
“The Brooklyn Nets are a business that is predominantly white and upper-middle class,” said Daniel Greenberg, a Jewish businessman who owns the Brooklyn Dodgers, the Los Angeles Dodgers, and other teams.
“They have a very successful history in the United States.
They have very high-level executives that are white.”
According to a poll conducted by the New York-based Jewish newspaper Tablet, most Jews support the boycotts and divestment campaign against Israel.
But in the Jewish-dominated bar world, this has been a tough sell.
The owners and management of the New Jersey-based JBA, which has more than 30 sports bars across the state, have openly expressed concern about how they are being portrayed in the media.
The group also believes that they are underpaid, have poor representation in sports media and have a low level of representation in the community at large.
The JBA has also launched a website called Jewish Sports Bar, which aims to increase visibility of its Jewish fans and members.
“The fact is that for us, we are not the only ones,” said one of the group’s members, who requested anonymity to speak candidly about the state of Jewish-Jewish relations in America’s sports bar world.
“It’s an issue for all of us.”
The bar owners and the media are not alone.
While the boycott movement has gained support among the Jewish community, it has not yet spread to other areas of American society, including college campuses and professional sports arenas.
“It’s been really difficult to get our voices heard and our voices taken seriously in the sports world,” said Shmuel Berger, a former Jewish professional basketball player who is a board member of the National Football League Players Association.
“A lot of us have had to go to meetings where the people that we are representing don’t want to hear our opinions, because they are afraid to offend our Jewish sensibilities.
I’m afraid that we’ll be seen as anti-Semitic.”
At the forefront of the conversation are the owners of major professional sports franchises.
Most sports teams have at least one Jewish employee, according to a survey by the American Jewish Committee.
But the sports industry is largely populated by white men, and many of those owners have historically been white.
The owner of the Houston Texans, for instance, is a black man.
In the same poll, only a third of the owners and team executives were women.
Many are also highly visible and well-known in the professional sports world, and there are a number of prominent Jewish owners who have long been influential in the industry.
Among them are Michael Vick, the current Philadelphia Eagles quarterback, and Robert Kraft, the owner of New England Patriots.
Kraft is a longtime friend of Eli Manning, the quarterback who recently had a knee surgery.
Eli and Vick have had a number on-again, off-again relationship over the years, and Vick has been one of Eli’s most vocal supporters.
In 2012, Eli and the NFL Players Association issued a statement that criticized the league’s handling of the protests in Charlottesville and the ensuing boycott, arguing that the league had failed to address the problems with the anthem protests.
The statement noted that “a number of NFL owners, including Robert Kraft and Michael Vick have been outspoken critics of the Confederate flag.
And it is clear that some owners do not support a boycott of the NFL for its racist treatment of African Americans.””
It is clear to me that we have a problem,” said Eli, referring to the lack of representation of African American players in the NFL.
“We have to have an opportunity to be heard.
There are people who don’t have that opportunity.
We have to change that.
There’s a lot of voices, but I don’t think there’s enough.”
At a time when white supremacist and anti-immigrant groups are gaining ground in America,