Through teshuvah, not only do our sins no longer have an impact on our lives, but they disappear completely like weeds pulled up by their roots.
If you look through the Torah, you will find that Shabu’ot is actually a holiday of many names.
This Friday night begins the holiday of Pesach, when we are commanded from the Torah to celebrate our freedom from slavery in Egypt.
In the beginning of the Haggadah, when we read K’ha Lahma ‘Anya, we highlight the aspect of the Misvah of eating Massah.
The Torah presents the ten plagues as three groups, with each group comprised of three plagues, and the final blow of Makkat B’khorot.
If you ask anyone how to translate the name of the holiday of Pesah, the answer that you will invariably receive is Passover.
This short opening paragraph that begins with K’ha Lahma ‘Anya is comprised of three seemingly unrelated statements.
It is our custom to eat the Z’roa’ (roasted Shankbone) at the beginning of Shulhan ‘Orekh.
Throughout time we’ve always learned that history has an interesting way of repeating itself, but the following article depicting the actual events of the Nuremberg trials in 1946 will astonish you.
With the upcoming fast day of Asarah B’Tevet, many people may be wondering why it is that we fast on this day.