Joyce Schriebman is an adult educator, a nonprofit professional and an interfaith advocate with professional experience in the business, academic, civic and nonprofit sectors. She served as the Vice President of Marketing and Industry Relations for the Community College Foundation in Sacramento, California, and has a Master’s degree in Nonprofit Administration from the University of San Francisco. When not involved in interfaith activities, Joyce is executive director of a Jewish Federation in New York State. With Yehezkel Landau, Joyce co-authored the resource guide, “How to talk to just about anyone about Israel-Palestine.”
Yehezkel Landau, a dual Israeli-American citizen, is an interfaith educator and consultant active in Jewish-Christian-Muslim relations and Israeli-Palestinian peacebuilding for more than 35 years. While in Israel he was executive director of the Oz veShalom-Netivot Shalom religious zionist peace movement and then co-founder and co-director of the Open House peace center in Ramle. He is the author of numerous articles and essays, as well as the research report Healing the Holy Land: Interreligious Peacebuilding in Israel/Palestine, published by the U.S. Institute of Peace. From 2002 to 2016 he was a professor at Hartford Seminary and holder of the Abrahamic Partnerships Chair. With Joyce Schriebman, Yehezkel co-authored the resource guide, “How to talk to just about anyone about Israel-Palestine.”
Abigail Levine is a high school English teacher and teen leadership instructor at Tamalpais High School in Mill Valley, California. Abbey is a national trainer with The Boomerang Project, a professional and student leadership development initiative and was a founding member of the board of directors of Beyond Differences, an organization dedicated to addressing the issue of social isolation in school. She studied internationally and has a degree in Experiential Education and Cultural Studies from Friends World College, New York.
Khalil Abdullah is currently pursuing a master’s degree in Religious Studies with a focus on Islam and Christian-Muslim Relations at Hartford Seminary. His interests include comparative religious studies and history of Islam in America, with a particular focus on African-American Muslims’ contributions to American public life. He’s taught in public and private schools, held various coffee retail management and training positions and is actively involved in interfaith dialogue and social justice issues in Atlanta, where he lives with his wife and four children.