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New Biography On The Rebbe Rashab

Musings Of A Shliach From Montana

Could you imagine a miracle that provided a permanent location for a Chabad House loan free? Musings on bitachon from Rabbi Chaim Bruk of Chabad Lubavitch of Montana.

20,000 Jewish Teens Take Annual Convention to a New Dimension

In a normal year, Zach Ollivierre, 17, would have been eager to travel cross-country from Mission Viejo, Calif., to Brooklyn, N.Y., and stand in front of thousands of his peers to talk about what’s important to him as a Jewish teen. But when he spoke to a much larger group than ever before, gathered together this year for the 12th annual CTeen Shabbaton, he did it sitting down from home and he did it by video.

Hundreds of Yaldei Hashluchim Received Mishloach Manos

Four hundred shluchim families, across the US and Europe, were deeply moved to receive mishloach manos packages from MyShliach and Uforatzto Circle. This heartwarming gesture, generously sponsored by Mr. Menachem and Dini Gurevitch means so much to these remote shluchim kids, for many of whom this was the only mishloach manos they received.

The Loving Determination of the Los Angeles Jewish Burial Society

When the coronavirus pandemic spiked in California last month, it brought unprecedented numbers of the deceased to local mortuaries. Yet despite a staffing shortage—also due to the pandemic—the members of the local Chevra Kadisha (Jewish burial society) have been doing everything in their power before and since the surge in fatalities to ensure a proper and timely Jewish burial for everyone who needs one.

Obituary: Rabbi Chananya Eisenbach, 77, Renowned Yeshivah Head and Prolific Scholar

Rabbi Chananya Yosef Eisenbach, a renowned Chabad-Lubavitch rosh yeshivah (academy head) and author of many scholarly Torah works who served Jewish schools and communities in Israel and Argentina, passed away on Feb. 12 due to complications from the coronavirus. He was 77 years old.

Portugal’s Jews Welcome Home a Long-Lost 15th-Century Torah Text

The year was 1497. Just five years after leaving his native Spain due to the Edict of Expulsion, Rabbi Avraham Saba stood tearfully beside an olive tree outside of Lisbon, Portugal. There, under what he described as a “tree of tears,” he buried his most precious possession, his manuscript commentary on Chumash, Pirkei Avot, Ruth and Esther. Rabbi Saba was never permitted to return to Portugal to recover his manuscripts or his family.