Monday, May 2, 2016 Nisan 24, 5776
By:
Rabbi Shraga Sherman
Aside from two pragmatic implications, the Torah’s lessons have an eternal relevance on the spiritual and psychological dimensions of our being.
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By:
Rabbi Marc Israel
Our expectation is that we can get whatever we want, whenever we want, and that we shouldn’t need to expend much energy to get it. In such a world, what does it mean to “sacrifice”?
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By:
Rabbi Beth Janus
In this week’s Torah portion, Pekudei, when the book of Exodus is completed, so is the Mishkan. Ancient commentators notice that the language of the Creation story and the language of the building of the Mishkan are parallel.
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By:
Rabbi Lynnda Targan
On the path to the fulfillment of God’s Covenant, we witness how an am , a disparate people, transform themselves to an edah , a holy community with a group consciousness and a single-minded character.
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By:
Rabbi Aaron Gaber
The Vilna Gaon reminds us that one who gives today may receive tomorrow — or, in our vernacular, “what goes around, comes around.”
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