Brian Williams is getting the condemnation he deserves. Why isn’t The New York Times?
Now is the time for every Jew to pledge active involvement in confronting the growing threat of anti-Semitism.
Forgiving those who actively continue to seek your death is just another form of suicide.
A cautionary tale about artificial intelligence.
The greatest enemy of civilization is appeasement to evil.
Like the days of Hanukkah, we are witnessing miracles today.
The derogatory term, used by an unnamed official in the White House, has no place in civil discourse.
A contemporary lesson from the Torah’s application of quarantine.
Sukkot and the sabbatical year teach us the Jewish perspective on wealth and happiness.
The connection between envy and the holiest day of the year.
We are all caught on tape. A timely Rosh Hashanah lesson.
Hannah Arendt was wrong. Eichmann wasn’t a mediocre bureaucrat embodying the banality of evil. He was a fanatically dedicated Nazi.
Three phrases in the news that will help us prepare for Rosh Hashanah.
A timely message from the Book of Daniel.
It's not enough to condemn evil; it must be confronted and conquered.
Hamas’ perversely brilliant strategy in using human shields should serve as a wakeup call to all of humanity.
It is time for Jews to say to the New York Times: we’ve had enough.
They are not shouting “Death to the Israelis” on the streets of Paris. They are screaming “Death to the Jews.”
Hamas counts on Jewish compassion to compensate for their weakness.
We are a people who treasure life, surrounded by those who revere death.
Out of the blue, the Rebbe summoned me. He wanted to send me on a challenging mission.
We are indeed one family. And one that dwells alone.
Christians and Jews face a common enemy: radical Islam.
In order for redemption to come, we must first open the door.
Seeing a replay of the Jacob period of Jewish history in our time.
This world has a warranty, destined to expire.
A medicine may be bitter, but it is not bad.
Exploring the nature of suffering.
According to the effort is the reward.
The result of observing mitzvot is good health.
Three Jewish laws are better to die than to transgress.
Jewish law regards jail as an inhumane punishment.
God directly links a person's actions to the nature of the reward and punishment.
Without God in the picture, morality is relative.
God wants us to serve Him out of love.
Removing one little piece may ruin the whole picture.
The Jew stands in self-judgment in an act of personal improvement.
The path to spiritual wholeness, post-Adam and Eve.
Slaughtering the Pascal lamb represented breaking free from predetermined forces beyond our control.
Debunking the concept of vicarious atonement.
Exploring what is the definition of a “good Jew.”