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G-d and Man

Knowledge Base » G-d and Man
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If G‑d wants us to "perform the true service simply because it is true," why does He distract us with promises of recompense? Is it a proper to give someone an incentive if it's essentially not in his or her best interest?
The subtle differences between the first and second paragraphs of the Shema offer the key to our spiritual survival in a world without miracles.
Our verse implies that our unconditional connection with G‑d is itself conditional! Can that be right?
Can a person’s relationship with his Creator be expressed in a scripted prayer? Is it possible to dictate the feelings one should be conveying to G-d?
How does Rashi know that the blessing in Eikev is within nature and the blessing in Bechukotai is above nature?
Since G‑d can’t be seen, it is possible to occasionally forget that He is here.
The primary focus of our interactions with others should be to ensure that they have food to eat and to welcome them to our tables.
Many spirited debates have been held on the necessity of fearing the Almighty. Many feel that only love is needed, and associate fear as a negative emotion in relation to G-d.
He argues, "first I have to make sure that the head is in order.” First the strict mitzvot, then the less strict mitzvot.
It is through the word – speaking and listening – that we can have an intimate relationship with G‑d as our parent, our partner, our sovereign, the One who loves us and whom we love.
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