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  • WelcomeWelcome to our online center! We hope you find what you are looking for, and come back often!
  • learn the Parshah in DepthSelect commentaries culled from the broad corpus of Jewish scholarship.Read More
  • The Stranger From SpainThe treacherous Jew, who had pretended to be a Catholic, would be put to death by burning in the...Read More
  • The Rhyme of No ReasonOur verse implies that our unconditional connection with G‑d is itself conditional! Can that be...Read More
  • New Generation of Rabbinic Scholars Join Their Mentors at Upstate N.Y. ConferenceRead More
  • The Jewish Art of Gratitude How the name Jew ('yehudi') reflects our very characterRead More
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A telling interaction between Rabbi Levi Yitzchak Schneerson and Peretz Markish during the height of Stalinist terror.
G‑d is surely not a hypocrite. If He tells us to do something, He should do it Himself as well. So shouldn't G‑d be obligated to feed the poor? Why doesn't He help His own children rather than commanding us to do it for Him?
Says the Talmud, Rabbi Eleazar used to give a coin to a poor man and immediately begin to pray.
Our verse implies that our unconditional connection with G‑d is itself conditional! Can that be right?
Seven areas of our lives represented by the "Seven Kinds": our humanity (wheat), passion (barley), joy (grapes), intimacy (figs), action (pomegranates), struggle (olives) and tranquility (dates)
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If a person drops a sela, and a poor man finds it and is sustained by it, then he [who lost the coin] will be blessed on its account
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October 2 - 4, 2016