Moses and Adam were two of the greatest men to ever live. What were their differences, and what do they teach us?
We are often faced with the task of dealing with a difficult child. When Rabbi Feigelstock was faced with a similar situation, he was taught a new approach. A touching lesson from this week’s parsha.
Animals don’t have grandchildren; that is something that is appreciated only within the human race. What does Torah say about the obligations of grandparents (and great-grandparents)?
When two Chabad teenagers were spreading the message of Chanukah, they didn’t expected to have a reunion with a long-lost friend.
Who is the head of Pfizer? And who is the pharaoh of the Bible? A few fascinating discoveries.
When Professor Alexenberg moved to Yerucham, he never imagined that events would turn out as they did.
Yeshiva students all celebrate December 25th – but in a unique way. How does Judaism approach other religions? Yosef in this week’s parsha, and a story of the Baal Shem Tov, provide an interesting answer.
Last week, a menorah of ice kindled the flame in a long lost Jew in Siberia. From the Baal Shem Tov, to Yosef, to a faraway Chabad Rabbi in our day, the goal is the same. Seeking out our long lost brothers.
Everyone knows the story of Solomon’s Justice. Why is it read in this week’s Haftorah, and how does it reflect on the condition of the Jewish people?
The history of the Jewish nation has been rife with miracles. Yet some get commemorated while others do not. What is so unique about the Chanukah miracle?