Avinoam Stillman argues that the uniqueness of Yaakov Nagen's newly-translated book lies in its eclecticism and down-to-earth relevance to everyday life.
Daniel Lifshitz explains the connection between Abraham, Gideon, and David through the lens of this week's Parshah and Haftarah.
Lehrhaus editor Yehuda Fogel asks: What does R. Nosson Bratslaver's understanding of controversy have to do with Hegel?
Jeremy Brown considers the deeper significance of kashrut organizations' new humrah regarding eggs that were left out overnight.
In a chapter adapted from his new book, Be, Become, Bless: Jewish Spirituality between East and West, Yaakov Nagen suggests based on the Zohar that the world endures when we see Godliness in another person's face.
Chaim Trachtman explores the relationship between moral instincts and rational thinking in Rabbinic Psychology.
Chaim Saiman comments on the nature of Simhat Torah.
Zohar Atkins presents a new poem on the Akeidah.
David Fried explores the humra of pat Yisrael during the aseret yemei teshuvah.
Eliezer Finkelman discusses the meaning of perfect repentance.