Yes. She serves our country well. As a senator she makes the right decisions. She also gets high marks on both national and international policies. She is concerned with healthcare, immigration, minimum wage, and security. She understands Israel’s situation.
No. She hasn’t really accomplished anything for the Jewish community. She claims to be pro-Israel, but I think it’s all for show so she can get the Jewish vote. As soon as she gets the presidency she won’t care anymore about Israel.
- Aviva Stadler, administrative assistant
No. I’ve seen her wear a Mets cap one day and the next day a Yankees cap, and this is what she does with everything and everyone. She doesn’t have a consistent record. We don’t know what she really stands for. She wouldn’t know how to run the country with a business mindset like a Giuliani or a Bloomberg.
Depends on whom she’s running against. So far, she doesn’t seem to have a good track record in terms of her international policies, but I do approve of her domestic policies. I see benefits in her running since she is a liberal Democrat, as am I.
No. She is not looking out for the people, but is more concerned with impressing the UN and the international community. I also think having a woman as president would be bad for America at this point. She will be more focused on her legacy as the first female president. She is the wrong person for the job.
- Yoni Silver, vice president of sales
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Three sets of three-day Yomim Tovim can seem overwhelming – especially when we are trying to stay healthy.
Is a missed opportunity to do a mitzvah considered a sin?
The sounds and scents of the kitchen are cozy, familiar, but loud in the silence.
His entire life was dedicated to Torah and he became a pivotal figure in the transmittal of the Oral Torah to the next generation.
When you don’t have anyone else to turn to… that’s when you’re tied to Hashem the closest.
While we all go to restaurants for a good meal, it is dessert, that final taste that lingers in your mouth, that is the crown jewel of any dining experience and Six Thirteen’s offerings did not disappoint.
Today, fifty years and six million (!) people later, Israel is truly a different world.
There will always be items that don’t freeze well – salads and some rice- or potato-based dishes – so you need to leave time to prepare or cook them closer to Yom Tov and ensure there is enough room in the refrigerator to store them.
In Uzbekistan, in the early twentieth century, it was the women who wore the pants.
This is an important one in raising a mentsch (and maybe even in marrying off a mentsch! listening skills are on the top of the list when I do shidduch coaching).
Wouldn’t it be great if you had a chavrusa working with you, guiding and helping you in your work environment?
The Jewish Press recently sat down with Chaya Lipschutz, a Brooklyn woman who saved the life of a stranger.
In the past, people used to turn to coffee or orange juice to get through a midday slump, but today, many are turning to power and energy drinks for a quicker and longer-lasting jolt. The power drink industry is booming with projected sales of $9 billion and no sign of slowing down anytime soon.
Every week nearly three million viewers tune into the Bravo cable channel to watch the hit reality franchise “The Real Housewives” – several shows that follow the lives of affluent housewives and professional women residing in several American metropolitan areas (“The Real Housewives of New York,” “The Real Housewives of Los Angeles,” of Miami, of Atlanta, etc.).
Not too many Jewish World War II survivors from Germany can say that they had the distinction of being both interned in a concentration camp and liberating the captives in that same camp. Erwin Weinberg did just that.
Recently I had the opportunity to spend some times with Bernard (Bernie) Walz and get a glimpse of his war experiences.
As I approached the home of Irving and Miriam Borenstein in the Mill Basin section of Brooklyn, two things became clear: the pride they feel at being Jewish and their joy at living in America. On their front lawn are large American and Israeli flags with a plaque in front which reads:
Never forget the six million murdered in the Holocaust and the three thousand murdered on 9/11.
May G-d remember them for the good with the other righteous of the world.
Printed from: http://www.jewishpress.com/sections/magazine/potpourri/manhattan/2006/11/29/
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