It is a sight familiar to anyone who takes public transit between Brooklyn and Manhattan in the early fall: a seasonal crush of ultra-Orthodox Jews flooding the city in order to bring the world one step closer to Messianic redemption.
The wildfires ripping through northern California have forced several Jewish families to flee.
Some adventurous chefs are dancing with their Torah scrolls this Simchat Torah — and eating them, too.
Sukkot, the Jewish harvest festival, has always been a holiday about enjoying the season, accepting human vulnerability and changing the world.
“This was meant to be a place where everyone was welcome, and someone just ripped it down,” the Hillel advisor said.
Our food editor decided to take a fresh look at a food she despised, testing two recipes. Even she liked the results.
The high-end travel industry has been burgeoning with kosher options, particularly marketed to Orthodox Jewish consumers, in the past few years.
T’ruah, the rabbinic human rights group, will erect a booth in front of Trump Tower to protest the administration’s immigration policies.
Does being a person of faith and integrity require constant, brutal honesty?
In the Talmud, we have a personal relationship with the heavenly bodies. As I’ve learned more from a secular perspective, my awe only increases.