September 25, 2018

Religion

Meylakh Sheykhet was a vision from the past. I had no idea who he was when he tapped me on the shoulder in the lobby of the Hotel Dnister in Lviv, Ukraine.
It was Lax’s fifth trip with the annual International March of the Living as a survivor, with the Builders of Jewish Education (BJE) teen delegation.
Passover, or Pesach, is the holiday during which Jews celebrate their liberation from Egyptian slavery. It lasts for eight days.
Can the simple arrangement of the Passover seder plate reflect a deeper message? In the Sephardic tradition, the answer is a resounding yes.
For most Jews gathering next week for Passover, the items on the seder table are as familiar as the story of the Exodus.
A Passover tale, written and illustrated by shirin raban, based on real events and the author’s life growing up in Iran
Tomchei LA provides an opportunity for community members to perform mitzvot by packing boxes of food for families who can't afford to purchase their own.
There is something about this story, the liberation of the Israelites, that is restless in the heart. It carries no expiration date.
I have even visited the annual Festival of the Chariots, held by the Hare Krishna movement in Venice Beach.
“For This We Left Egypt?” by Dave Barry, Alan Zweibel and Adam Mansbach, is a humorous answer to Maxwell House’s classic haggadah.
Designing a seder that can work for everyone can feel like a challenge for even the most seasoned educator, let alone a busy parent.
A recent poll showed that more than one-third of Americans have argued with a family member or close friend about the 2016 election.
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