ב"ה

Clouds of Glory

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When our ancestors traveled in the desert, they were surrounded by a layer of miraculous cloud, which protected, pampered, and provided for them.
How the Biblical Clouds of Glory Named an Israeli Military Operation
I've been following the situation in Israel this week. I've heard Israel's operation called both "Pillar of Cloud" and "Pillar of Defense." Which one is it? And what is the significance of those terms?
Why do we not find that the return of the clouds was requested after Aharon's passing, nor any mention of their return in scripture?
Does Jewish unity allow for diversity? The pros and cons of multiculturalism are reflected in the two primary mitzvot of Sukkot—taking the Four Kinds and dwelling in the sukkah.
If G‑d plants someone in your circle of influence who needs you, be there for them—even if it’s not your thing.
An Essay on Parshat Eikev
Moses’ words are like a father’s parting words to his maturing children, when he explains to them that from now on they are going to live in a different world, by no means a worse world but a world that is certainly different.
Sometimes the term “clouds of glory” is used, while at other times it simply refers to “clouds.” Why is this?
Bereft of the aura of the untouchable, Israel became vulnerable to external threats.
What was truly remarkable about the wilderness years was not that the Israelites were surrounded by the clouds of glory, but that they were an entire nation without a home or houses; they were like nomads without a place of refuge.
History’s pages are littered with examples of prodigies who blossomed and then faded.
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