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G-d and Man

Knowledge Base » G-d and Man
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First G‑d declares His love for the Jew. Only then does He express the desire for something to be done. In G‑d’s books, it turns out, pleasure comes before business.
I’m pathetically biased, but I embrace my bias. I feel sated with pride, although my children haven’t done anything uniquely successful or unusually brilliant—not yet. I wonder: is this the way G‑d feels towards us?
My father had lots of rules. Some of them I understood, and some of them I didn't understand
A thick cloud then covered the Sanctuary. In fact, on account of the cloud, Moses himself was unable to enter the Sanctuary. After all the effort which had gone into building it, it was inaccessible . . .
There is a brewing political situation, which may or may not develop into a scandal. But it's the cover-up that sinks them every time...
Why must a Jew be taken to task for an innocent mistake? He had no intention of disobeying G‑d’s law—why is his behavior considered sinful and in need of atonement?
How do we, in this fast-paced, material world, find sacred moments in our lives?
For an informed reading of Isaiah 43:21–44:23
“Who would fashion a god or a molten statue that has no purpose?”
Why, if a person sinned and wished to make atonement, or he was just in a generous mood and wished to offer something to G‑d, does he sacrifice an innocent animal? Why doesn’t he sacrifice himself, for example?
Why would an infinite, all-knowing, omnipotent G‑d wish for people to offer up animal sacrifices? It seems to be a pointless waste of resources and needless dispensing of life.
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