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Here are eight wonderful things about Hanukkah, one for each night, that can enhance our celebrations of this beloved holiday.
Inspired by Kwanzaa, a festival celebrated by many Black Americans in which each day of the holiday (from December 26 – January 1) is dedicated to a different core principle, my family and I dedicate each of the eight nights of Hanukkah to a different value exemplified by a biblical Jewish woman.
Latkes (potato pancakes) are the quintessential culinary treat of Hanukkah. Why do Jews stuff themselves with these fried potato pancakes every winter season?
First as a camper and now as a counselor, I've learned so much from my time at Reform Jewish summer camp. Here are just a few of the things camp has taught me that make me love being here.
Rabbi Hillel famously taught, “What is hateful to you, do not do to others. That is the whole Torah. The rest is commentary. Now go and study.” So what does it really mean?
October is LGBTQ+ History Month. What began as a single day, National Coming Out Day on October 11, is now a month dedicated to honoring those who lived their lives as lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender individuals and the history of the community.
As we remember that dark day in our history and honor those who lost their lives, here are a few resources to help you mark the anniversary in ways that are emotionally, mentally, and Jewishly fulfilling for you:
Rabbi Irving "Yitz" Greenberg is a seminal thinker on the Holocaust as a turning point in Jewish and Western culture and on the State of Israel as the Jewish assumption of power and the beginning of a new era in Jewish history.
In six steps, God takes the world from utter chaos to exquisite organization and then stops to rest. This is an example for all of us to follow.
Judaism’s wisdom tradition teaches that “You do not need to finish the work, but you are not free to desist from it." We must exercise the right to vote as a sacred Jewish duty and demand that all ballots are fairly counted.