Aryeh Spero is a pulpit rabbi in the New York City area. His articles have appeared in the Wall Street Journal, Washington Times, National Review, New York Sun, Human Events weekly and online, Newsmax.com, N.Y. Daily News, Policy Review, American Conservative Union, Christian American, Atlanta Journal and Constitution, Fundamentalist Journal, Judaism, Tradition, Midstream, Free Congress Foundation, Response, Jewish Spectator, Post and Opinion, Sh'ma, Free Republic, Viewpoint, Jewish Press, newspapers in Hickory, N.C., Beaumont, Texas, Bucks County, Pa. and Canton, Ohio., and he contributed a chapter to Cultural Conservatism.
He has spoken in front of the National Press Club, testified in front of the House Judiciary Committee, has addressed The Heritage Foundation and is a frequent speaker and crowd-rouser for the New York State Conservative Party. He is an acclaimed public speaker, inspiring diverse audiences.
He has been interviewed on WABC, WOR, WLIR and WEVD in New York, National Public Radio, the Laura Ingraham show, the Tom Marr Show, as well as media outlets in Cleveland, Las Vegas, Boulder, Indianapolis, Houston, and Washington, D.C. On television, Aryeh Spero has appeared on CBS, FOX News, C-SPAN, WOR, NET (American Family, Paul Weyrich, Capital Watch) and MSNBC. Articles about his political activities have appeared in The Washington Times, New York Post, New York Sun and New York Observer.
He has been invited to inform policy-makers, candidates, and elected officials in the halls of Congress, and in the Executive, regarding the moral and religious dimensions of policies and legislation that are being pondered.
In the mid-1990s he founded a conservative think-tank of black and Jewish political conservatives. During his career, he has led congregations in the Midwest, South and Northeast. He was the first rabbi to endorse Ronald Reagan for President in public newspaper ads around the country.
He hosted a nightly program on Rightalk, and is known for his lively and thought-provoking "One Minute Commentaries" on N.Y.C. radio. Previously, he hosted “Talking Sense,” a radio show heard on WWDJ, WSNR and WEVD in the New York metropolitan region.
President Obama is having difficulty convincing most Americans that national health control will improve their lives and now has turned to the clergy to persuade the American public that upending our present system is necessary to fulfill, as he says, "the religious obligation of helping others.”
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