Q: Why do we inspect our fingernails at the Havdalah ceremony? (Havdalah is the ceremony that ends the Shabbat and ushers in the new week).
In this final lecture o the series on Truth, Rabbi Ginsburgh takes us on a mathematical journey that shows how truth, emet, is always the
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One of the interesting things about Parashat Shemot, which literally means, “Names,” is that aside from the initial listing of all the names of Jacob
Abraham constantly advanced from intellect to faith until the surprising climax at the Binding of Isaac Parashat Vayera is the second Torah portion that deals
There are two levels of "nothing," absolute nothing and relative nothing, and two levels of "something," intangible something and tangible something. Absolute nothing is the
Both the mind and the heart possess an "inner eye." On Shabbat the inner eye of the mind opens to see Godliness in contemplative meditation.
Our origin is in the Divine nothing. Our goal is to understand everything, as it says, "Those that seek God shall understand everything." We come
There are three forms of the question "where?" in Biblical Hebrew. They first appear in the Torah in evolving order, both grammatically and numerically. The first