Our Rabbi Roundtable largely agreed there is a very important lesson the Talmud can provide us in today’s divisive times.
When we’re home, I’m quick to anger. But when we’re in the playground, I keep my voice soft and exchange eye-rolling glances with other parents.
“Italy is the place where the Talmud was printed for the first time. … It is a very symbolic event that we wanted to share with the wider public.”
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.
Glad they cleared this up for us.
“The only remedy for your baby is fresh goat’s milk,” the doctor told me.
You’d be surprised to learn what the Talmud says about female sexuality.
“The Talmud’s discussion of when it is okay to lie is quite moving.”
Outdoor adventures like rock climbing, kayaking and dog sledding can inspire students to live more meaningful Jewish lives.
Turns out the idea of taxes is as old as the Torah. Seth Rogovoy traces its history from Abraham to the American Civil War.