Adam J Miller photo

Adam J. Miller

Adam is a Chicago native currently living in New York after the temptation of the Jewish scene in the Upper West Side became too much to resist. He graduated from UMass as a double-major in journalism and international sports marketing where he worked for 3.5 years at his college paper, the Massachusetts Daily Collegian and held an internship at the Jerusalem Post.

Unfortunately, as most journalism majors learn in college, the reporter route usually won't pay the bills, so he now works for the "other side" at a PR agency doing social media. 

Adam is an avid sports fan and likes to spend his time catching a game or enjoying a nice whiskey; usually both together. When he's not doing one or the other, you can typically find him cooking up a new recipe or planning his next travel destination.

Feel free to follow him on Twitter at @ajmil0

Articles by this Author
A Tale of Two Kosher Pizza Shops photo
What two kosher pizzerias on the Upper West Side can teach the rest of Jewish America.
Three Weeks in a Busy Summer photo
With barbecues, weekend getaways and rooftop happy hours, it can feel difficult to be in a mourning period when our world around us is generally happy and festive.
The Real Impact of Israel’s Baseball Team photo
The obvious and hidden reasons Team Israel’s success in the World Baseball Classic is good for Israel and American Jews
A new experience in familiar territory photo 1
Despite spending nearly a combined year in Israel over the course of three trips, I was surprised by how different it felt this time around.
Kosher Whiskey for All photo 1
Hundreds of Jews and non-Jews across the Chicago area gathered for one giant “L’chaim” at the second annual Whisky Jewbilee at Architectural Artifacts in Ravenswood on Sept. 1.
A Jewish Beginners Guide to Whiskey photo 1
Whether you’re new to the whiskey world or you love it and just don’t know much about it, there are a few things you should know that will at least make you conversational in whisk-ese.
Why I (((Echo))) and So Should You photo 1
If you follow Jewish writers on Twitter, you might have noticed recently that some have put parentheses around their own names. While I wish it were the symbol for a virtual hug, it is actually a protest of a symbol that the Anti-Defamation League now considers hate speech.

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