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Mordechai Lightstone

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Rabbi Mordechai Lightstone is the social media editor at Chabad.org and the creator of exceptional experiences for Jews in tech and digital media. He currently resides with his family in Brooklyn, New York, where he happily tweets between sips of coffee from his Chemex. Follow him on Twitter and Instagram @Mottel
The Chabad.org Siddur App brings you complete Selichot prayers
Chabad.org has made classic Jewish and Chassidic stories more accessible than ever with two exciting updates.
Redesigned from the ground up, this new site offers users a chance to explore classic and modern kosher recipes.
There is something particularly unique about this recent focus to carve out moments in the day to take a break from screen time.
It’s time to finally wish Facebook “mazel tov!” Not on an announcement at their F8 developers' conference yesterday, but on something decidedly more celebratory: the words “mazel tov” themselves. Keen Facebook users may have noticed that for the past year...
People are increasingly asking themselves if social media and technology has given a disproportionate control of their lives to algorithms.
The holiday of Passover begins the evening of Monday, April 10. To help prepare for it, we’ve gathered 10 amazing tools on Chabad.org that will help you celebrate—be it at home, with family or on the road! Find a Seder, No Matter Where You Are From Kansas...
Jewish communities around the world are preparing for 10 Shevat, the anniversary of the passing of the sixth Lubavitcher Rebbe (Rabbi Yosef Yitzchak Schneersohn, of righteous memory), and the day his son-in-law, the Rebbe (Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson, of...
If you are an American, you may be about to vote. Or perhaps you have already done so. No matter whom you voted for or what the outcome, one thing is certain: this election year has left America more fractured, angry and divided than it’s been for a long ...
Perhaps no Jewish holiday is more joyous than Sukkot, when Jews of all backgrounds spend time in sukkahs (mobile or stationary), and shake the lulav and etrog as a sign of Jewish unity. These holidays are often accompanied by various laws and rituals that...
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