while each of us is an individual, we are also part of a larger unit
This exciting and daring video and challenges us to be more God-like in our actions.
This week's parsha deals with the strange set of laws dealing with tzara'at.
Rabbi Fohrman delves deeper into the Priestly Blessing and its relevant lessons
This week's parsha discusses the sudden and disturbing death of two of Aharon's sons, Nadav and Avihu
Why did Miriam lead the women of the nation in a second song?
The Jewish people commit the worst sin possible - worshiping a false god.
WIth this week's parsha, Israel begins its 40 years wandering in the desert before entering the Land
Are we really meant to applaud Yaakov's behavior?
What does the parsha teach us about the nature of heritage?
In this week's parsha a stark choice is presented: follow God and live, or abandon Him and die.
The midrash says that Pinchas, (this parsha), and Eliyahu, prophet of Kings, are one and the same.
This new perspective helps us understand Joseph.
Worse, a female child, being sold by her parents!
Rabbi Fohrman makes a fascinating argument about how Shabbat works and shows that there are shabbatot in different realms.
Over the next 2 weeks covering portion Matot and Maasei, Rabbi Fohrman will bring order to confusion.
Welcome the book of Leviticus!
The mishkan represents the 'face' of God.
Is it possible for us to influence God?
How can God be both outside of space and time, and in our physical world?
How could He do such a thing?
Rabbi Fohrman explains how the Torah provides the building blocks of true love.
How do the pieces of this puzzle come together to help us understand how the Torah builds together?
The nation and God are 'married.'
What Rashi's take on Sarah's life means to us.
When Joseph agrees to bury Jacob in Canaan, Jacob bows to him in relief - why?
Is parsha Naso teaching us how we should treat our children?
What was the small act of Moshe talking to the rock meant to teach the people of Israel?
Parshat Masei: Rabbi Fohrman addresses the age-old question, are we our brother's keeper?
What does it mean, conceptually, to see Shabbat in different worlds?