Gabi Fryszberg (left) and Jacobo Furman at a memorial site for the 85 people who died in the 1994 bombing of the AMIA Jewish cultural center in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Fryszberg was in the building that day and Furman lost a son.
Gabi Fryszberg (left) and Jacobo Furman at a memorial site for the 85 people who died in the 1994 bombing of the AMIA Jewish cultural center in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Fryszberg was in the building that day and Furman lost a son. Jim Wyss Miami Herald Staff
Gabi Fryszberg (left) and Jacobo Furman at a memorial site for the 85 people who died in the 1994 bombing of the AMIA Jewish cultural center in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Fryszberg was in the building that day and Furman lost a son. Jim Wyss Miami Herald Staff

Americas

February 20, 2015 6:24 PM

Prosecutor’s death and decades-old terror attack leaves Argentina’s Jews divided

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