The Journal of Jewish Ethics publishes outstanding scholarship in Jewish ethics, broadly conceived. It serves as a location for the exchange of ideas among those interested in understanding, articulating, and promoting descriptive and normative Jewish ethics. It aspires to advance dialogue between Jewish ethicists and ethicists working out of other religious and secular traditions.
The Journal welcomes articles for peer review that engage contemporary moral and ethical issues using philosophical and theological methods, historical and textual criticism, and other approaches. Articles may concern social and political ethics, bioethics, business ethics, environmental ethics, gender ethics, virtue ethics, or other areas of ethics scholarship. While articles should make original and substantial contributions to the field, they are intended for scholars, professionals, clergy, chaplains, and anyone interested in Jewish ethics and thus should be clear and accessible. The Journal welcomes reviews of current publications, cultural criticism, letters and comments.
ISSN 2334-1777, E-ISSN 2334-1785