Thursday, October 30, 2014 Heshvan 6, 5775
The proliferation of sukkot is a healthy sign of Jewish living that should be celebrated but not taken for granted.
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Sukkot
By:
Rabbi Fred Davidow
In Eastern Europe, between Yom Kippur and the seventh day of Sukkot, our forebears would greet others with "a gut kvittel," wishing them another chance for God to forgive any errors and inscribe them in the Book of Life.
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By:
Cnaan Liphshiz, JTA
Fabrice Schomberg says he's aiming to build bridges by building a sukkah in the Schilderswijk neighborhood of The Hague, but some Jews fear he is endangering the community.
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By:
Shannon Sana, MyJewishLearning.com
Sukkot offers a beautiful opportunity to extend our time outside and enjoy the tastes of early fall. These recipes feature fall treats like apple cider, kale and sweet potatoes.
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By:
Hillel Kuttler, JTA
Some discerning haredi Orthodox Jews are spending as much as $350 for unblemished citrons sold in a Brooklyn neighborhood and grown in a storied region of Morocco.
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