There was a time — years ago — when the kosher food market was a backwater. No longer.
What does a kosher-keeping Trump advisor eat in Riyadh?
What follows is a front-page story published in the Forverts on May 15, 1902, the day thousands of women took to the streets of the Lower East Side of Manhattan to boycott the price of meat. Within a week the strike spread across the country; by June 9 the price of meat had dropped.
There is no, and never has been, any ethical justification for this practice. So why do many of us kosher consumers still tolerate the brutality?
You are one of a faceless horde who will walk through the door, guided like moths to a menorah, asking little other than to be served kosher food.
One chef claims the cookies are so good, he eats “about a bucket and a half a day.”
Although she had left the Hasidic community years before, breaking Jewish law could still consume her with guilt.
Almost everyone knows that bacon is forbidden under kosher laws, but a rogue group of rabbinic scholars is challenging this assumption.
A little-known rabbi has launched a media assault against the venerable 92nd Street Y for serving a “kosher style” meal at its fundraising gala.
A team of Israeli rabbis determined that the fidget spinner is kosher to use on the Sabbath, but only if it doesn’t have lights.