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Judaism, Torah and Jewish Info - Chabad Lubavitch Official homepage for worldwide Chabad-Lubavitch movement that promotes Judaism and provides daily Torah lectures and Jewish insights. Chabad-Lubavitch is a philosophy, a movement, and an organization. Chabad is considered to be the most dynamic force in Jewish life today.
My Jewish Learning - Judaism & Jewish Life Explore Jewish Life and Judaism at My Jewish Learning, your go-to source for Jewish holidays, rituals, celebrations, recipes, Torah, history, and more.
Support Israel | Latest Israel News Today United with Israel is a global grassroots pro-Israel movement, deeply committed to supporting Israel. We educate and empower our friends to advocate for Israel and support Israeli causes. Join us in helping Israel win its battle for public opinion!
COL - Chabad On Line \\ " - " Chabad-Lubavitch news: judaism, jewish, jew, torah, jewish education, chasidus, chassidus, hasidim, hasidism, learn, talmud, library, rebbe, lubavitch, chabad, habad, moshiach, mashiach, messiah, rabbi, parshah, parsha, holidays, god, faith, israel, spirituality, bible, education
The Jewish Website - Judaism - one stop for everything Jewish, Jewish Holidays, Israel News, Holocaust Studies, Jewish Spirituality, Weekly Torah Portion, Western Wall Camera, Aish HaTorah, aish,Parenting, Dating, Marriage, Bar Mitzvah, Shabbat, and more.
Imamother - Connecting Frum Women is a place where Frum Jewish women and mothers can come to connect, socialize, share advice about raising kids and interacting with our husbands, and talk about issues that are important to us.
פרויקט הסידור הפתוח ✍ • the Open Siddur Project A non-denominational and non-prescriptive libré Open Access archive of Jewish prayers composed in every era, region, and language Jews have ever prayed.
Chabad Lubavitch World Headquarters Chabad Lubavitch Official homepage for worldwide Chabad Lubavitch movement. Chabad Lubavitch is a philosophy, a movement, and an organization. Chabad is considered to be the most dynamic force in Jewish life today.
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13 | Your Online Yeshiva | Featuring The Best Selection of Shiurim | A Shiur On Any Torah Topic Video lectures on weekly Torah portion, character development, dating, marriage advice, parenting, intimacy, divorce, intermarriage, Jewish holidays, talmudic discussions, mishnah, halakha, Tanakh, Shabbat & much more. Watch a video Today.
Velveteen Rabbi Blogging about Judaism since 2003; "running and playing with the real rabbis" since 2011.
ask The rabbi, torah Portion, candlelighting time, breslev, breslov - Breslev Israel, the world’s leading Jewish website – Torah lessons in text and video, Radio Breslev live broadcasts, Forum, Ask the Rabbi, Online Store, Jewish site Index
Chabad of Old Tappan At Chabad of Old Tappan you can discover, experience, and enjoy Jewish holidays and traditions in a warm and welcoming environment. Phone: 201-767-4008 Email: [email protected]
Hebrew Streams: Ancient Hebrew Elements in the New Testament Ancient hebrew elements in the new testament, jewish Jesus, Y''shua and jewish people, messianic prophecy, why do jews reject Jesus, monotheism, is trinity jewish, messiah at qumran, messiah and dead sea scrolls, hebrew symbols, aramaic symbols
Jew In The City - Making Orthodox Judaism Known and Accessible Jew In The City makes engaging and meaningful Orthodox Judaism known and accessible to Jewish people, reversing negative associations about religious Jews.
Messianic Jewish Ministry Spreading the Good News of Yeshua | Jewish Voice Sharing the Gospel of Yeshua (Jesus) to the Jew first and also to Gentiles. Learn about Messianic Judaism, Rabbi Jonathan Bernis, medical missions and more.
Traditional Judaism Meets Modern Judaism - Amen V'Amen Amen V Amen brings you the perfect combination of our wonderful jewish culture: inspiration, guides, gifts, books, recipes & more
Reconstructionist Congregation of Detroit - Home Reconstructionist Congregation of Detroit seeks to promote Judaism in the City of Detroit. We hold regular services and host Jewish events.
God, Judaism, Torah...Free Weekly Publication: The JewishTimes Magazine Judaism, God, & Orthodox Jewish Torah philosophy. Searchable articles on Judaism ''s principles. Subscribe to the FREE JewishTimes.
Jew World Order ☭ - Jews wear many masks to blame their opponents Jew World Order - Synagogue Of Satan. Jewish Supremacy and Tyranny.
Akhlah :: The Jewish Children''s Learning Network Akhlah: The Jewish Children''s Learning Network
Less Than After - Christian Rock Band South Texas Christian Rock band Less Than After exists to see people come to know Jesus. Our heart is lead people to a place where they honestly and sincerely praise the Creator of heaven and earth.
Temple Adat Shalom Temple Adat Shalom is a welcoming, inclusive Reform Jewish community, where friendship, tikkun olam/social justice, education and Torah are central to our personal spiritual and communal growth.
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    Abq Jew ® Home Welcome to Jewish Life in Albuquerque! And welcome to! Everything you need to know about Jewish life in Albuquerque is right here! connects you to Albuquerque (and New Mexico) Jewish sources and resources. Looking for kosher food? Synagogues, rabbis, and teachers? Jewish arts and artists? is the Duke City's one-stop Jewish shop. And if you're looking for something Jewish to go and do -'s Jewish Event Calendar is the most complete in the Land of Enchantment. We're your guide to Jewish life in Albuquerque and beyond!
    Daisy''s Amazing Jewish Blog Shoshanna Mayaan . Aka Daisy. This is where I share my love of Judaism. Always seeking to find the beauty and the wonder in the everyday. Part of the Jewish Blogging Cartel™
    This Is Not Jewish Calling out ignorance, appropriation, stereotyping, and general anti-Semitic bullshit since 5773.
    The 6 Constant Mitzvos - A Project of Shivisi Gila Manolson is the author of the bestselling The Magic Touch, Outside/Inside, Head to Heart, and Choosing to Love. A fifth book, a rewrite of The Magic Touch for a general, non-Jewish audience, is awaiting publication. Gila is a popular international speaker on relationships and self-image. She has spoken in 32 major North American cities, as well as outlying communities, and in Israel, Switzerland, the United Kingdom, South Africa, Russia, Argentina, Chile, and the Netherlands. Her books have been translated into Hebrew, French, Spanish, Portuguese, Russian, and Italian. Gila lives in Jerusalem with her husband and children.
    N·J·B·S·P· - The National Jewish BRAZEN SEA PROJECT Let''s rebuild the Brazen Sea! This huge vessel cast of molten brass in the First Temple of Jerusalem was destroyed with it. The sovereign State of Israel deserves this symbol of Jewish National Pride.
    חב"ד רומניה - Chabad Lyubavitsh of Romania מרכז חב"ד רומניה בוקרשט מציעה ליהודים ולישראלים השוהים ברומניה תפילות יומיות, אוכל כשר, גן ילדים ובית ספר יהודי
    Reflections . Jewish Musical Journeys Reflections is an anthology of Seder, Chanukah and Zmirot melodies from individuals and families of the Jewish community in Britain
    Academic Buzz Network | History, Politics, Education, Judaism & News By Bonnie K. Goodman History, Politics, Education, Judaism & News By Bonnie K. Goodman
    Temple Emanu-El | Nevada's oldest Jewish congregation This week's Parsha: Vayetse – the 7th weekly Torah portion in the annual Jewish cycle of Torah reading. This week's parsha is about Jacob and begins with the words, "vayetze ya yakov," meaning Jacob departed. Jacob left Bersheba and set out for Charan. This is a very rich and complex parsha which has been discussed, dissected and debated by rabbinical experts for eons. Starting with: why really, did Jacob leave – and was it true that GOD would bring him back as was promised? If so, why and when? The Rabbis debate why Jacob left. We read that Jacob had "stolen" the birthright of his older twin Esau, so was this a banishment? Some commentators say his mother sent him away and used the excuse that she didn't want him to marry a Caananite woman. But, was she sending him away to save him from some punishment? By contrast, commentator Rabbi Warhaftig says that Jacob left his home to honor the wishes of his father, and out of fear of his brother Esau, who might kill him for the "stealing" of said birthright. So, perhaps Jacob had to leave Bersheba in order to honor the wishes of both his parents. According to the first great Talmudic commentator Rashi: "When a righteous man leaves a place, it makes a mark." We can debate the virtues of Jacob at the time he left, but his departure certainly made a mark on his parents, as it does with most parents when their children leave home. So, was it simply time for him to "leave the nest" and learn fly on his own? Let me read you this portion: "Jacob left Bersheba and set out for Charan. He came upon a certain place and stopped for the night, for the sun had set. And the LORD was standing beside him and He said, 'I am the Lord, the God of your father Abraham and the God of Isaac; the ground on which you are lying I will assign to you and to your offspring. Your descendants shall be as the dust of the earth; you shall spread out to the west and to the east, to the north and to the south. All the families of the earth shall bless themselves by you and your descendants. Remember, I am with you: I will protect you wherever you go and will bring you back to this land. I will not leave you until I have done what I have promised you.'" So, Jacob left first as a fugitive, but then GOD spoke with him, gave him this blessing, and then every place was equally good for him. That is fortuitous, because I think Jacob had work to do. On himself. I believe Jacob had to leave his family in order to mature into a more virtuous person, indeed a "mensch" before he could return home and fulfill the destiny that GOD described for him. Psychologists tell us that the role of our parents is to give us both roots and wings. Jacob was rooted in his home, but when his parents pushed him out of the nest, he was then forced to grow the wings that would develop into his maturing. He had to grow, learn, suffer, and take risks on this journey. His character needed to be tested and refined, his personality molded and transformed, in order to return as a mature person. And boy was Jacob tested! Do some of us need to leave in order to return? Do these life journeys of exploration and even rebellion, lead to discovery and a "return to roots? " Are they one-way trips – or, can they include a round trip ticket, as GOD promised Jacob? So Jacob needed to mature. What is maturity and how does it happen? According to the Torah and Rabbi Dr. Tzvi Hersh Weinreb., an ordained rabbi and psychotherapist, maturity can be associated with the wisdom gained from experience over time, with the development of an approach to life which is practical, informed, and wise. Parshat Vayetze gives us the opportunity to read about the maturation of our patriarch Jacob through two big dreams. Jacob's first dream envisions a ladder firmly rooted into the earth but extending heavenwards. This dream is a majestic glimpse of infinite possibilities, a grand imaginative symbol of the relations between man and God. But then, Jacob gets busy with mundane affairs, "scorched by heat all day, and freezing at night." Jacob is busy with business, with profit, with material matters, dealing with deceit and disappointment at many turns. Later Jacob dreams again, but this dream is much more practical. He see goats mating "with the flock which were streaked, speckled, and mottled." This dream gives Jacob ideas on how to enhance the business of goat breeding and it ultimately works very well. In this second dream, the angels tells Jacob it is now time to "leave this land and return to his native land." It is time for him to become mature in one sense. It is time for him to reclaim his first dream and to do all he can to make that dream real. He learns that he must not surrender to just mundane dreams, abandoning old ideals. He learns he can return to dream of his youth. He also learns that not only can he go home again, he must go home again! A return to roots, I ask? This is the eternal lesson for the Jewish people. According to Rabbi Weinreb, the dreams of the diaspora are apt to be mundane and shortsighted but the dreams of the Land of Israel are noble dreams, exalted dreams, and dreams which ultimately connect us to heaven. The Land of Israel is the land of our dreams and it is also our home and roots. Jacob's dream comes true. God told him he would return and that that place would be Israel. In 1948 the land of Israel declares itself a state and a home, a safe haven for all Jews seeking refuge. What is particularly interesting to me is that that was 70 years ago. Seventy, which has the number seven in it, is an important number to Jews, with both noble and mystical implications. According to the Tanakh, "the days of our years are three score years and ten (70), or if reason of strength, four score years (80)… and it is speedily gone, and we fly away." At 70, Benjamin Franklin was helping to draft the U.S. Constitution. Winston Churchill was 70 years old in 1945 when he led the United Kingdom to victory in World War II. Israel's Golda Meir became prime minister of Israel at age 70. So, at 70 years for a person, there should be some maturity, plus the opportunity to stop the daily rigors of work, start to focus on other opportunities and reclaim some of the dreams of our youth. It does not mean the departure of life, if we are lucky, but of the beginning of a new chapter in life. A re-rooting. As with Israel, I was also born in 1948 and turn 70 this week. Jacob's journey has reminded me a bit of mine. I didn't physically leave home until after college, but I left earlier in other ways. In my youth, I didn't like being Jewish. For me, it was all about what we could not do, eat, look like, enjoy. My mother was reared Orthodox in NYC and told us horrible stories of how difficult it was being Jewish there. As a child, her older sister, my tante Millie was hit on the back of her head with a hammer by a kid who called her a "dirty Jew." I watched for the rest of her years how my aunt lived with blindness and a whole host of other maladies brought on by this attack. Who, I asked myself, would want to be Jewish? We here in Reno Nevada (and before that in northern California) did not have much of a Jewish community. So I, as the eldest child in the family, felt singled out in school and in the neighborhood. We didn't get to celebrate Christmas (even though one XMAS eve my sister and I put out stockings anyway, hoping for Santa. It didn't happen.) It was embarrassing to be hauled out of school the first two days of Rosh Hashana and on Yom Kippur. We had to observe and fast. I do remember my mother making us stay in the car with her one Yom Kippur afternoon, however, as she listened to the World Series to see how her beloved Yankees were doing. We were sworn to secrecy. Not sure if it was about doing this on Yom Kippur or that she was rooting for the Yankees. Vayetze – I departed. There are different ways to depart – geographically, as Jacob did, and as the Amish kids do, for example. They leave at age 18 for a year to explore the world of the Others. Some return and some do not. It's an anguishing year for their frightened parents. Yet other youth depart by rebelling from their family's beliefs, values, and customs. That's more of how I departed. At the age of about 17, when I started college, I rejected my Jewish birthright, and left my parents' world to explore the world outside Judaism. I can only imagine my parents' fear and confusion, and I vividly remember huge, loud ugly family arguments. Who would choose to be Jewish, I would repeatedly ask myself. I was learning to grow wings and fly in other directions, I guess. Life went on. Until recently, I worked very hard as a single mother, self-employed, trying to help my friends and community, taking care of my parents when that time came, and working through many mundane things. Important things. Busy things. But giving little time for self- or life-reflection or thoughts about religion or Judaism. Like with Jacob, my work was "scorched by day and freezing by night." Well, not literally, but figuratively. And then things changed. I aged to the point where I could stop working at that level and could start to reap a bit of what I had sown, a maturation of a sort. What a blessing! Many people don't get to live this long or get to this point of freedom and comfort. It is now a time for gratitude and for reflection. And maybe something else. Perhaps it is a time to return home. A time to look back at the dreams of my youth and get them fulfilled. A time to achieve both levels of maturity, according to Rabbi Weinreb. A time to reclaim my birthright and return to certain things. We learn in Torah about the cycles of life, and when we leave some thing or some place, and then return, we are not the same as when we left. This cycle is more like a spiral which winds around an axis, like ivy growing up a tree. Its radius may be constant or not. Maybe our birthright acts like this axis, around which we can grow and change, leave and return. Kind of like a twisting, ascending ladder? On this journey around our axis, do we sometimes have to move backward in order to move forward? Going backwards might give us time to expand our knowledge and experiences, like Jacob did, and allow us to return more mature, experienced, and eager to get back to our core. Jacob knew he would be returning home. I did not. So what does this parsha mean for so many Jews who have left their roots and given up their birthrights? Like for me, maybe it is never too late to get back to their core. Israel certainly is a symbol of such return – to a homeland and a way of life. But for us Jews not in Israel, right here in the U.S., it means we need to find other ways to reconnect to our Jewish cores and reclaim our birthrights. It is not easy being Jews here and with the growing anti-Semitism locally and worldwide, it might even be dangerous. But there is great beauty in reclaiming. It means there has been thought and study and certain decision-making not required of us when we were children. I think there is a place for Jews like me, maybe like you, who are trying to reclaim their birthright and forge a Jewish life which honors and respects our traditions and purpose. We were "given" the 10 Commandments but with that (and many other commandments) we were given many responsibilities. We Jews deal with a number of mitzvahs. A mitzvah is both a commandment and a good deed. I love that dual meaning. I am suggesting that we as Jews work harder to be role models of civility and citizenship in this contentious world. We should honor our mitzvahs by being more mindful of what we think, do, speak and eat. We should be more grateful for all the beauty in our world and give thanks for all our gifts. We should be as generous as we can, in whatever ways we can, whether it be with money, time, or simply listening. According to the Dalai Lama, happiness comes from compassion, and when we are compassionate we turn from takers to givers. I also believe we should speak up against that which is evil, ugly, unfair, and cruel. We need to do mitzvahs by taking great care of our children, our friends and family, our communities and our environment. What a grand mark we would be making then! And lastly, we as Jews should be more accepting of other Jews and the variety of ways they choose to be Jews. When I was in Israel many years ago, I saw that Jews of all kinds live together, because they have a purpose that overrides their differences: survival. There are orthodox and ultra-orthodox Jews and there are also holocaust-surviving Jews who are actually atheists. Yes they argue and disagree, but they still know who they are and what their core is. Like in Israel, we Jews here need to accept the differences among ourselves. Rabbi Fasman tells us that when it comes down to it, Jews around the world and across time are just one big family. One big dysfunctional family. We need to both endure and embrace those big family dinners with the crazy sister and the drunken uncle. I have become very proud of my heritage – and very grateful I don't actually have to convert! Simply because of my birthright, I was born Jewish, and aren't I lucky. Yes, I get to be Jewish. I get to struggle with God, which is the definition of the word Israel, and something which I do regularly. I get to doubt the existence of God, wonder about what, if anything is His role and meaning. I get to yell at him when bad things happen to good people, but mostly I get to thank him regularly for all that is beautiful and magical in my life. My gratitude is huge. I have many people to thank for putting up with me on my journey, some for many years, and some for a shorter time. My teachers and friends have been loving and patient and have successfully hidden their rolled eyes with some of my Hebrew struggles. Like Jacob, maybe I had to depart my roots, "fly the coop," and build some wings in order to mature enough to come home. Maybe that is the responsibility for all of us Jews. So, to mommy and daddy, I hope I have made you proud. May you rest in peace, knowing you did what you could to give me roots and wings – and please know: "Ahni babayit." "Ich bin zu hoize." I just might be home.
    A Simple Jew I have a Jewish discord server ask about it! Just a tired 21 Trans gay jew named Cassius. They/them. Non-Jews encouraged to follow. It’s Jewish hour every hour here, with some diverse opinions and...
    The Jewish Life Center The Jewish Life Center is an inviting, warm environement for all Jews to celebrate their Judaism together in a welcoming community setting.
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    Home Torah is Love. God''s Law is Love. Ehdaht Adonai Beshalom Ve''emet is a Messianic congregation which teaches how Yeshua Messiah (Jesus Christ) and all of his disciples taught YHVH''s wonderful loving Torah. We seek peace and truth as written in the Torah (Holy Scriptures of the Bible). To the Jew first and also to the Gentile - Romans 1:16 Chrisianity is rooted in Judaism, therefore non-Jewish, true believers in Messiah are to be grafted into the tree that is Israel - Romans 11:13-32
    Aytzim: Ecological Judaism — Aytzim: Ecological Judaism Aytzim (meaning "trees" in Hebrew) is a New York-based secular, progressive and pluralistic Jewish environmental organization that is a U.S.-registered 501(c)(3) tax-deductible nonprofit charity, incorporated as the Green Zionist Alliance. Aytzim has three projects: (1) Green Zionist Alliance: The Grassroots Campaign for a Sustainable Israel. The Green Zionist Alliance works to protect and educate about the environment of Israel and the Middle East. (2) Jewcology: Home of the Jewish Environmental Movement. With more than 1000 blog posts, pedagogical materials, a job board, and an interactive map of Jewish-environmental initiatives, is the largest online resource for information on Jewish environmentalism. (3) Shomrei Breishit: Rabbis and Cantors for the Earth. More than 100 Jewish clergy, including chief rabbis from around the world, have joined this environmental-advocacy group that Aytzim runs in partnership with GreenFaith.
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    Metropolitan Synagogue • 40 East 35th Street • New York, NY 10016 Here at the METROPOLITAN SYNAGOGUE, we bring together the warmth and spirituality of Judaism in our services as an extended family of all ages. For over fifty years, we have believed that music is a powerful vessel through which one can pray and one can also bring together a community with a common goal; a goal to keep the richness of our culture and religion alive.
    Our Mediterranean Paradox An antidote to the commonly held myths of Israel as dangerous place to live as well as exploring what I understand it means to be a secular but committed Jew
    Learn Hebrew at Home with Rabbi Shalom Gold from Jerusalem Learn Hebrew with the simple, unique and entertaining program developed by Pirchei Shoshanim and Rabbi Shalom Gold. Animation, Videos and audio courses available
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    Question Your Reality - Interactive FAQ Question Your Reality, an interactive flash video site answering your questions on spirituality, the meaning of life and mankind''s role with his environment.
    Welcome to MessianicJews.Info MessianicJews.Info - Information on Messianic Jews -- Jews who believe Jesus is the Messiah but who still consider themselves Jewish rather than converting and assimilating into gentile Christianity.
    Jewish Women events | Jewish Women of Boston | United States We bring Jewish women from the many towns around and outside the 128 corridor in MetroWest Boston together for activities, events, lectures, cooking classes, annual Mah Jong tournaments, empowerment seminars, parenting seminars, discussions regarding college and teen issues.
    Riverton Mussar - a wellspring for ethical change Riverton Mussar - a wellspring for ethical change. Our vision is to build a physical and virtual community devoted to good character in relationships through the integration of Torah, Besorah(Gospels), and Jewish Tradition.
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    supergirls just fly Eaf, E, Eafay, not Fay. She/her. American, Jewish. Lover of all mascots. // header image suggested by matchlessfootball  
    Rabbi Elizabeth W. Goldstein - Rabbi Elizabeth W. Goldstein, Spokane, Washington Rabbi Elizabeth Goldstein, a Gonzaga University Judaism & Religious Studies Professor, serves the Jewish community of Eastern Washington and Northern Idaho. Leading Jewish Services, Torah Study and Adult Education in Moscow, Idaho (Jewish Community of the
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    Lippman Kanfer Foundation for Living Torah The Winners of the Lippman Kanfer Prize for Applied Jewish Wisdom were Announced on March 18, 2019. Meet the Winners Lippman Kanfer Foundation for Living Torah promotes and supports "Living Torah" -- Judaism as a powerful, evolving wellspring of accumulating wisdom and sensibilities that enriches people's lives and helps create a better world.  We are…
    Rabbi Jon''s Website and Blog Blog, podcast, and resources for Jewish learning and social action from Rabbi Jon Spira-Savett of Temple Beth Abraham in Nashua, New Hampshire.
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    The Albert Einstein Archives at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem - The Homepage The Albert Einstein Archives at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem own the Literary Estate of Albert Einstein, as declared in his last will and testament
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