A number of Israeli women have harnessed the power of social media and other virtual spheres to launch and grow their careers in food.
- FoodHigh Holiday Recipes From Israeli Bloggers
A number of Israeli women have harnessed the power of social media and other virtual spheres to launch and grow their careers in food.Environmental Justice Through a Jewish Lens
Let’s make bold plans to protect the earth together.
Let’s make bold plans to protect the earth together.FoodChallah Stuffed With Sweet and Savory Fillings
The most exciting part about eating a stuffed challah is slicing or tearing the bread open to discover the sweet or savory filling.
The most exciting part about eating a stuffed challah is slicing or tearing the bread open to discover the sweet or savory filling.Passover and the Power of a Well-Placed BananaIt’s hard to evoke the suffering caused by events that may have taken place thousands of years ago, but this homemade Haggadah and that banana had nailed it.Remember, Queen Esther Negotiated Beauty Into PowerIn light of the #MeToo movement, Purim is an important moment for the Jewish community to ask: Are we doing enough to protect girls and women?Hanukkah Gift Guide 2019: Modern TraditionsHamsa jewelry is among our top choices for Judaica gifting this year, though we do have suggestions for food lovers as well as kids and grandkids.Cranberry-Chocolate Hanukkah KugelA delicious cranberry-and-chocolate chip Hanukkah kugel—from of the book Kugel for Hanukkah?—is the perfect treat for one night of the holiday.The Curious Case of the Jewish New Year ValentineImagine it: A Valentine card with hearts and flowers that depicted a vignette of a bar mitzvah as well as “Happy New Year” written in Hebrew and English.Cultivating Kindness on ShavuotThe holiday of Shavuot challenges us to extend acts of compassion. Who could benefit most from your kindness?New Haroset Title Is a Scholarly History, With RecipesHaroset is the glue—or mortar—that holds the modern seder together. A new book explores its delicious evolution and staggering varieties.Almond Biscotti Drizzled With Chocolate for Tu B’ShevatThe rich almond flavor of these biscotti—a cookie that originated in Roman times—lends a not-so-subtle nod to their Jewish cousins, mandelbrot.