Saturday, July 30, 2016 Tammuz 24, 5776
By:
Rabbi Shai Gluskin
Even with all the science we have now and the accumulated knowledge of thousands of years of human culture, the human body is full of mysteries and conditions that cannot be cured, even now. That was all the more so 2,500 years ago.
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By:
Rabbi Alan Iser
While contemporary Jews might find problematic the connection made between disease and divine punishment, the lessons that both ancient and modern rabbis offered on the consequences of gossip and slander are quite valuable.
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By:
Rabbi Tsurah August
The death of a child is unspeakable. The grief of the parent is beyond what can be expressed, so complex and encompassing is it.
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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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