Adam Milstein is primarily a financial services industry executive, though Mr. Milstein also serves his family in the roles of philanthropist and writer, among other less-taken roles. Mr. Adam Milstein was born in 1952 in Israel, though moved to the United States in 1981. Prior to his emigration out of the State of Israel into California, he served the Israel Defense Forces (IDF) from 1971 to 1973, a two-year stint of which his final months were spent fighting in the 1973 Yom Kippur War.
After moving to the United States, he became interested in real estate following his earning of a master’s in business administration degree from the University of Southern California (USC).
Adam Milstein and The Jerusalem Post
Adam Milstein is a frequent contributor to The Jerusalem Post, once seen as a liberal print and digital newspaper, though today the “JPost” is now a far-right-leaning publication that supports the separation of Israel from Palestine. Milstein has similar views as compared to The Jerusalem Post.
Here’s a recap of Mr. Adam Milstein’s most recent article
On May 14, 2018, Israel marked its 70th anniversary as an independent state. Exactly 70 years prior to this date, the United Nations collectively ruled that Jewish people deserved a land to call their own. Thus, the official State of Israel was born.
The United States of America has long been an ally of Israel. Mr. Milstein’s article revolves around the fact that the 70th birthday of the State of Israel “brought a surge of pride across America.” He also used the hashtag #Celebrate70 as a nod to talk about the American-Israeli joint celebration of the anniversary as tens of thousands of other Americans and Israelis alike referenced the 70th anniversary of Israel on various social media platforms across the World Wide Web.
Milstein likens the foundation of the United States to that of Israel. Early Pilgrams, settlers from “Mother England,” had left the nation because they wished to practice their own religion freely. Israel was created for a similar reason: so Jewish people could freely celebrate and practice their religion.