By Rabbi Pinchos Lipschutz  |  Wednesday, November 26, 2014
The Jewish world is still in a state of shock over the last week’s Har Nof massacre of kedoshim utehorim. People wonder how such terrible events can transpire in our time. How has this happened in the modern day and age? How has a shul filled with people who woke up early to daven become a host of tragedy of historic proportions?
By Rabbi Avrohom Birnbaum  |  Wednesday, November 26, 2014
In the aftermath of the slaughter of four holy neshomos at Kehillas Bnei Torah in Har Nof, I feel deeply honored to be a frum Jew. Yes, it sounds strange to say such a thing after such a tragedy, but, unfortunately, it sometimes takes the greatest tragedies for us to really appreciate who we are and what we are all about.
By Rabbi Shmuel Bloom  |  Wednesday, November 26, 2014
Avrohom Zilberstein is a Shmittah-observant farmer. At the recent Agudah convention, he introduced himself to Rav Shmuel Kamenetsky as “a poshute Yid.” Reb Shmuel responded, “There is no such thing as a ‘poshute Yid.’ Every Yid, by definition, is very special.”

Gedolei hador have special insight. Let me share with you the story of Avrohom Zilberstein.
By Yonason Rosenblum  |  Wednesday, November 26, 2014
“Talks likely to be extended despite progress.”

So read a headline in Sunday’s Jerusalem Post. Progress in this case refers to the signing of an agreement between the P5+1 with Iran over the latter’s nuclear program. Just about any agreement will suffice, in the eyes of the P5+1, as long as Iran does not test a nuclear device before President Obama leaves the White House.
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