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Halacha (Torah law)

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Halacha (Torah law): (lit. “the pathway”); (a) the body of Jewish law; (b) a single law
The sotah episode is a metaphor for any time we stray in our personal relationships or with G‑d.
What happens if the woman is proven innocent?
In commenting on one of the blessings in the Priestly Benediction, the Talmud reveals an important aspect of the Jew's attitude to Judaism.
“Nothing new under the sun,” wrote King Solomon in Ecclesiastes. And so, we discover this week that infidelity and other marital problems aren’t exactly a new societal phenomenon . . .
It is a “descent for the sake of ascent,” a crisis in the marriage which ultimately deepens and enhances it by unearthing deep wells of loyalty and commitment which remain untapped in an unchallenged relationship.
For the haftarah of Naso, From the Teachings of the Rebbe
What could possibly be the connection between Shimshon and Shmuel being nazirs, and the Talmudic debate and teaching that follow?
For an informed reading of Judges 13:2–25
The haftarah for Naso is the story of Samson's birth, even before which he was ordained from On High to be a lifelong nazir.
On Shavuot, we received the Ten Commandments—the marriage between G‑d and His people. Like the “jealous husband,” He warned us: “Don’t have other gods before Me.”
The parsha of Naso contains the laws relating to the nazirite – an individual who undertook, usually for a limited period of time, to observe special rules of holiness and abstinence: not to drink wine (including anything made from grapes), not to have hi...
When we become addicted to a particular indulgence, we must wean ourselves from the addiction by abstaining completely until we have recovered.
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