This undated photo made available by David Deri, the director of the documentary series, “The Ancestral Sin,” shows photographs of Masud Deri, left, and Masud Deritaken the day they immigrated to Israel in March 1963. The electrifying new series on the problematic integration of Middle Eastern Jews by Israel’s European founders in the 1950s has reopened old wounds of an ethnic divide within Judaism.
This undated photo made available by David Deri, the director of the documentary series, “The Ancestral Sin,” shows photographs of Masud Deri, left, and Masud Deritaken the day they immigrated to Israel in March 1963. The electrifying new series on the problematic integration of Middle Eastern Jews by Israel’s European founders in the 1950s has reopened old wounds of an ethnic divide within Judaism. Courtesy of David Deri via AP)
This undated photo made available by David Deri, the director of the documentary series, “The Ancestral Sin,” shows photographs of Masud Deri, left, and Masud Deritaken the day they immigrated to Israel in March 1963. The electrifying new series on the problematic integration of Middle Eastern Jews by Israel’s European founders in the 1950s has reopened old wounds of an ethnic divide within Judaism. Courtesy of David Deri via AP)

Israeli series exposes raw wounds from ethnic Jewish divide

April 17, 2018 02:15 AM