Primary holy day in Judaism, tenth day of the year
We hear about the Feast of Booths, but what exactly was it? Why did God institute this festival in the Jewish religious calendar? On this episode of Bible Backdrop, we look into some of the details on the Feast of Booths including the time of year, the events that took place, and what the booths looked like. We also look into how Jesus used this to great effect during His ministry.If you are enjoying Bible Backdrop, please subscribe and leave a five star rating and review. To get in touch with the show, you can use the e-mail stated in the episode.
Elon Musk goes to Auschwitz, Chaya Leah goes to spin class.Are you a holocaust denier? Then why aren't you following us on Substack?? https://askajew.substack.com/Please rate and review us five stars ⭐ ⭐ ⭐ ⭐ ⭐ on Spotify/Apple - it helps us grow!Also: How do you say Jew in sign language?
On this episode of Inside The Epicenter, Joel and Carl dive into a significant historical event - the 50th anniversary of the Yom Kippur War. Joel provides insightful commentary on the surprise attack on Yom Kippur, the lessons learned, and the impact on Israel's national security. The hosts also discuss the fascinating movie Golda, which sheds light on Israel's preparation for conflict and the importance of understanding the threats faced by the nation today. Plus, get updates on the latest developments in Israel, including resolving a visa issue for Christian Zionist organizations. Update on the Ministry of Interior controversy over canceled clergy visas. (2:24) 1973 Yom Kippur War and how it took Israel by surprise. (04:09) Ukraine did not think Russia was going to attack. (08:06) Israel must depend on God for protection and be vigilant in national security. (12:00) Golda Meir's mistakes and toughness during the war. (16:33) Israeli unity needed to face external threats. (20;10) Yom Kippur War led to peace through prayer. (23:10) Learn more about The Joshua Fund Make a tax-deductible donation The Joshua Fund Stock Media provided by DimmySad/Pond5 Related Episodes: Controversy Over Clergy Visas #123 Embracing Jesus' Love in the Middle East #121 Using Music to Promote Peace in Israel #120 Why This German is Dedicated To Serving The Jewish People #119 Discover more Christian podcasts at lifeaudio.com and inquire about advertising opportunities at lifeaudio.com/contact-us.
Israel am Abgrund: Der Yom Kippur Krieg 1973 Yom Kippur, auf deutsch „Versöhnungstag“, ist der höchste jüdische Feiertag. Traditionell wird er als strenger Ruhe- und Fasttag begangen. Am Samstag den 6. Oktober 1973 wurde Israel aber jäh aus der feiertäglichen Ruhe gerissen. In einer koordinierten Aktion griffen ägyptische und syrische Einheiten, unterstützt von zahlreichen vor allem arabischen Staaten, israelische Stellungen entlang des Suezkanals und an den Golanhöhen an. Teil 1: Der Überraschungsangriff - Erzählt vom emeritierten Professor am Institut für Zeitgeschichte der Universität Innsbruck Rolf Steininger. - Sendung vom 2.10.2023
With so much going on in Israel, it was wonderful to once again have the opportunity to do a program with Caroline Glick. We speak about the latest judicial over reach by the justice system, and the Supreme Court, and how it is directly connected to the anti-Jewish agenda that was just exposed with the protests against the Yom Kippur prayer services I spoke about in this recent episode: https://pulseofisrael.com/2023/09/28/development-yom-kippur/ This episode was recorded right before the Sukkot holiday began.
With the help of IKAR, their spiritual community, Erin and Esther have atoned! Now the Bagels are breaking down their Yom Kippur experience and celebrating the end of the WGA strike. And apparently, Hallmark Christmas Movie season begins in September, so Erin shares some news about the Hanukkah movie coming to town. Esther also talks about Hed Lamarr's hidden gifts through the PBS documentary Bombshell.
Jordan and Max talk a recent night out in the hills of Beverly eating Westholme wagyu prepared by three big name chefs as the Air Jordan martini era continues. Then, Jordan recounts his night in Hancock Park breaking the Yom Kippur fast with Saffy's challah, Daughter's Deli pastrami, and it's all yellow vs. deli mustard, shrimp hot dogs, cream cheese rankings, and soufflés vs. bread puddings.
Prepare to embark on an enlightening exploration of Sukkot's four species symbolism. I promise you'll gain a new perspective on the citron, palm branch, myrtle, and willow, not just as physical entities but as spiritual representations of different parts of our body and our commitment to God. We'll also delve into the profound act of shaking the lulav in all four directions, demonstrating God's reign over the world, and our personal commitment to manifesting the changes we pledged during Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur.Let's dive deeper into the essence of Sukkot, understanding the significance of fully committing to its observance, which includes stepping into the Sukkah with our whole being. This act doesn't merely show obedience, but symbolizes a tangible demonstration of our commitment to Hashem. We'll also delve into why the seemingly trivial requirement of having two and half walls for a kosher Sukkah holds a deeper meaning, symbolizing Hashem's embrace of our repentance and readiness for transformation.Not forgetting each of the seven days of Sukkot, associated with a unique trait of Hashem. Together, we'll learn how to tap into these traits and how they all eventually lead to the oneness of Hashem. We'll also confront the concept of idolatry, understanding that anything obstructing our service to Hashem can be an idol, and how the four species can help us reach a revelation of Hashem, purifying our connection with God. As we wrap up, we'll understand the importance of fully committing to the mitzvah of Sukkot and how it can foster our relationship with Hashem, and ultimately prepare us for the arrival of Mashiach.This episode (#241) of the Jewish Inspiration Podcast by Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe is dedicated in Honor of Alan Schneider!****To listen to other podcasts by Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe: https://linktr.ee/ariwol Jewish Inspiration Podcast: https://inspiration.transistor.fm/episodes Parsha Review Podcast: https://parsha.transistor.fm/episodes Living Jewishly Podcast: https://jewishly.transistor.fm/episodes Thinking Talmudist Podcast: https://talmud.transistor.fm/episodes Unboxing Judaism Podcast: https://unboxing.transistor.fm/episodes Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe Podcast Collection: https://collection.transistor.fm/episodes Please send your questions, comments and even your stories to email@example.comPlease visit www.torchweb.org to see a full listing of our Jewish outreach and educational resources available in the Greater Houston area and please consider sponsoring a podcast by making a donation to help support our global outreach at https://www.torchweb.org/donate. Thank you!For a full listing of podcasts available by TORCH at https://www.TORCHpodcasts.comRecorded in the TORCH Centre - Studio B to a live audience on September 26, 2023, in Houston, Texas.Released as Podcast on September 29, 2023 ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★
In the first half of this Sukkot teaching, we walk through the basic commandments and some of the beautiful traditions, and in the second half, the main topic is how Rosh Hashanah, Yom Kippur, and Sukkot form a 3-part seed – spirit, soul, and body – for the coming journey through the winter. Sukkot 2023: […] The post Spiritual Seasons – Sukkot 2023 appeared first on Beth Tikkun Messianic Congregation.
As a new documentary probes the dark side of rock star Roger Waters, Yonit and Jonathan - who, in an Unholy first, are this week both in London - talk to the longtime investigative reporter behind the film: John Ware. Plus: the fallout from the Yom Kippur skirmishes, which saw tension between religious and secular Israelis spill over onto the streets; a jaw-dropping moment in the Canadian parliament - and a tale of two dogs that will melt even the hardest heart. Follow us on Facebook and Instagram: Unholy Podcast.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
You know, I'm really excited for this time of year … around Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur. God is moving! In this episode of Spirit Connection, I share how to stand on the Word of God when times get tough. God is speaking to us right now and everything is going to be okay! The post Standing on Psalm 91 [Episode 304] first appeared on Doug Addison.
Yom Kippur (the Day of Atonement) is the holiest day of the year for a devoted Jewish person. Israelites throughout the world (from nightfall on September 24 to sundown on September 25) participated in its call to repentance. How was it celebrated in ancient times and what is the deep symbolism concerning the Messiah that the traditional practices convey? How does it lead up to the next Feast of the Lord in the Jewish calendar (Sukkot / The Feast of Tabernacles)? Comparative religion website: www.thetruelight.netMinistry website: www.shreveministries.orgVideo channel: www.YouTube.com/mikeshreveministriesAll audio-podcasts are shared in a video format on our YouTube channel.Article on “Meditation Investigation” on the True Light website:https://www.thetruelight.net/wp/meditation-investigation-whats-wrong-whats-right/Mike Shreve's other podcastDiscover Your Spiritual Identity—a study on the biblical names given to God's people: https://www.charismapodcastnetwork.com/show/discoveryourspiritualidentityMail: P.O. Box 4260, Cleveland, TN 37320 / Phone: 423-478-2843Purchase Mike Shreve's popular book comparing over 20 religions:In Search of the True Light
Join Geoffrey Stern recorded on Clubhouse as he preaches the Yom Kippur Sermon on the 50th Anniversary of the Yom Kippur War and while 100s of thousand Iisraeli citizens are protesting on a weekly basis for the soul of Israel and the future of the Jewish People. Sefaria Source Sheet: www.sefaria.org/sheets/513577 Transcripton on episode website: https://madlik.com/2023/09/26/the-yom-kippur-sermon-i-wanted-to-hear/
All eyes have been on the University of Pennsylvania and the Palestine Writes event, a gathering meant to give voice to Palestinian art, poetry, and literature on campus. However, a number of the speakers, including Roger Waters and Marc Lamont Hill, have well-documented histories of antisemitic statements. Maya Harpaz, Vice President of Israel Engagement at Penn Hillel, and Jonah Miller, a reporter for The Daily Pennsylvanian, take you through what unfolded, growing campus antisemitism, defining free speech on campus, and the responsibility of university administrators to protect Jewish students. *The views and opinions expressed by guests do not necessarily reflect the views or position of AJC. Episode Lineup: (0:40) Maya Harpaz, Jonah Miller Show Notes: Watch: Live from Penn: Maya Harpaz of Penn Hillel on Palestine Writes Read: Everything you need to know about the Palestine Writes event at Penn and antisemitism. AJC Campus Library: Resources for Becoming a Strong Jewish Student Advocate Listen: What the UN Needs To Do To Stop Iranian and Russian Aggression Follow People of the Pod on your favorite podcast app, and learn more at AJC.org/PeopleofthePod You can reach us at: firstname.lastname@example.org If you've enjoyed this episode, please be sure to tell your friends, tag us on social media with #PeopleofthePod, and hop onto Apple Podcasts to rate us and write a review, to help more listeners find us. __ Transcript of Interview with Maya Harpaz and Jonah Miller: Manya Brachear Pashman: Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman, AJC's Senior Director of the Alexander Young Leadership Department, guest hosts this week's conversation with two Jewish college students about a situation on their campus and how they responded. Meggie, take it away. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: Thanks, Manya. This past week, it seemed like all eyes were on the University of Pennsylvania in the lead up to the Palestine Writes event. The event was meant to give voice to Palestinian art, poetry, and literature- all of which are quite appropriate and indeed valuable to have on a university campus. However, a number of the announced speakers strayed from the event's purpose and instead have well-documented histories of antisemitic statements. These include Roger Waters, who was recently described by the U.S. State Department as having a long track record of using antisemitic tropes, after he desecrated the memory of Holocaust victim Anne Frank, compared Israel to the Third Reich, and recently paraded around a stage wearing an SS Nazi uniform during a concert in Berlin. It also included Marc Lamont Hill, whose public remarks as a CNN commentator called for Israel's eradication. At play were questions around growing campus antisemitism, free speech on campus, and the role of university administrators in preventing such bigotry–particularly with the release in May of the U.S. National Strategy to Counter Antisemitism, and its outsized focus on how antisemitism affects Jewish students on campus. To help us break down these events and what unfolded are two Jewish students who experienced this all firsthand and helped drive the course of events. Joining me are Maya Harpaz, a junior at Penn, and Vice President of Israel Engagement at Penn Hillel, and Jonah Miller, a junior at Penn, and a reporter for The Daily Pennsylvanian, Penn's student newspaper. Maya and Jonah, thanks for joining us on People of the Pod. Jonah Miller: Thank you so much for having me. I'm really looking forward to our discussion. Maya Harpaz: Yeah, thank you for having us. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: Great. So with that, let's jump in. So there are many chapters to what happened at Penn, and I think a great deal of misinformation. So let's go back to the beginning. When did Jewish students first hear about the Palestine Writes event, and particularly its speaker lineup? And upon initially learning about it, what were the specific concerns that Jewish students had? Jonah Miller: I think that when I learned about the Palestine Writes event, I learned about it simultaneously with who some of these speakers are. Penn is a large university and institution that has countless events each day, hosted and co-sponsored by numerous different departments and facets of the university. If I had learned about this festival, solely, just about the festival, I would say, you know, great, it's great that this culture, and these literary items are being amplified on campus. Everyone and every culture should have a space on this campus. But to learn about at the same time as concerns of antisemitic speakers, that's when I as a Jewish student, started to get a little nervous. Nervous, because how could Penn allow antisemitic speakers to come speak on a campus that is close to 20% Jewish? And even without that high percentage, how could they be invited to speak at all? Maya Harpaz: Yeah, I can touch on that as well. In my role as VP Israel, a big part of that is seeing what events are going on, whether it be related to the Middle East at large, Israel, Palestinians, all of that combined. So I learned about this event A while ago, late July, early August. So before it was really even being spoken about on campus. I was having conversations as the speakers were still being finalized, as marketing materials were still being put out and discussed with a lot of the other student leaders and Hillel staff, about what our approach was going to be to handle this event. And how we were going to relay that to the Jewish community at large. So similar to what Jonah said, Jewish students definitely learned about the event and the problematic speakers hand in hand after Hillel started sending out emails about it. And after we sent our letter to the administration and after the DP coverage. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: So Maya, I want to dive into that approach in the letter that you just raised. At least from the outside, one of the first steps seemed to be a letter drafted by Penn's Jewish student leadership to President Magill, of which you were a signatory, outlining specific steps the community wanted the university to take on. So can you give us some background of how that letter came into being and can you share for our listeners what it outlined for the administration? Maya Harpaz: Yes, so this letter came to be sort of as we were having these conversations over the summer. And then once we got to campus, we all sat down with the presidents of PIPAC, SSI, Tamid, presidents of Chabad. And we sort of sat down and we were like, we know why these speakers and why this event could be problematic for our community. How do we outline that to the administration in a way that is logical and not also attacking of another group's culture. Because that's not what we wanted to do. It wasn't our goal to get this event canceled, it wasn't to blow it up in their faces. It was really just, we have specific concerns, and how do we articulate that? So we wrote this letter addressed to the president, the provost, and the dean, and sent it to high-level members of the President's administration, specifically referencing Roger Waters and Marc Lamont Hill. And we asked them to have a meeting with us so we could really sit down and have a conversation, and to make a statement about this event. And from my perspective, it was definitely a productive meeting, we voiced our concerns about the speakers, we asked them a lot of questions about what was the process of this event being welcomed on our campus, and they explained how they rented out the space and the head of the NELC department explained the process of co-sponsoring, and we really had an open dialogue about what really happened and how we can improve on that in the future. And then shortly after that, the President released her statement about the event. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: So Maya, I want to dive into a number of things that you just got at. So one is, and you alluded to this, the letter specifically did not call for the canceling of the event. And from my understanding, that's not something that Hillel was asking for. Can you talk about why that is? Maya Harpaz: Yes. So as Jonah also said, when you learn about just the event as the Palestine Writes Literature Festival, it sounds perfectly normal. Sounds like it's just a group wanting to celebrate their culture and their literature. And our goal was not to cancel that. There was over I think, 120 speakers. And our goal was to call out the ones that were problematic towards our community, not cancel their right to speak, their right to celebrate. I'm a big believer in free speech. And I didn't want to ask anyone to cancel something. I know that, I'm sure that we at Hillel and Chabad have events with proud Zionists that have maybe done questionable things or said questionable things in the past too, that maybe even some of our own Jewish students don't agree with. But Roger Waters definitely crossed the line for us. And we ended up asking for him to be uninvited and even though he was on Zoom, we were definitely very, very concerned about that, because it definitely crossed the line of our threshold of comfortableness in terms of hate speech, but it wasn't our goal to get this event canceled. And we knew it wasn't a reasonable ask either. It was a huge event that's been in the planning and in the works for a year. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: And then I want to touch on kind of the tail end of what you just described. So what did come out of that initial letter is President Magill, and her administration, indeed issued an initial statement following that letter, following what you had articulated. And that statement did have a clear condemnation of antisemitism, but it left some unsatisfied with what may not have been in there. So I'm curious from both of you, what was your interpretation of that initial statement? And can you describe what came next, particularly as the national attention started to build around Penn? Jonah Miller: Yeah, I can take this one. So in President Magill's letter, she described antisemitism as antithetical to the values of the University of Pennsylvania, which as a Jewish student was very comforting, reassuring to hear that the president of our university is very clearly against antisemitism. At the same time, she also explained how this is an event that is not being promoted or organized by the university. And at the same time, she also wrote how the university supports the notion of free speech and the free exchange of ideas. So I think what you're getting at is that, definitely a condemnation of antisemitism, which is a win. But at the same time, it doesn't really seem like there was much action that was going to be taken from the letter. It was more an acknowledgement that the Jewish voices on campus who have concerns with, as Maya said, a few of the many speakers of this festival, were being recognized, but they were not being acted upon. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: So Jonah, I mentioned at the start that you are a reporter for The Daily Pennsylvanian. So from a different lens, shortly before Shabbat and Yom Kippur, it was reported that a member of the Penn community entered Penn Hillel and in essence somewhat ransacked the lobby while also screaming antisemitic vitriol. So Jonah, can you share, first of all what we know about that, and also what it was like reporting on something that so directly affected your community? Jonah Miller: That's a great question. So in order to walk you through this timeline–to my knowledge, this is still under a form of investigation by the university, and we'll see what comes out in the next few days or weeks. But in terms of the timeline: so last Thursday morning, The Daily Pennsylvanian received information that an individual entered Penn Hillel, so all of a sudden our journalistic gears start turning, and we wanted to reach out to as many sources that have some relation to Penn Hillel, which for those of you listening is kind of the epicenter of Jewish life and culture on Penn's campus. So from what we understand now, an individual entered Penn Hillel, as someone was opening the door for early morning services, a member of the Orthodox community at Penn. Entered in to Penn Hillel a few minutes before the building officially opened for the day at 7am. So there was no security guard posted, to my knowledge. And entered the lobby, smashed a podium, flipped over a table, all while reportedly shouting antisemitic speech. So that's kind of what we understand was happening. And in terms of how it affected me, as someone who was writing it, I was really passionate and driven to make sure we have the full story. And I think as a journalist, or as an aspiring journalist, it's really important. But at the same time, as someone who I know, people from my community on campus, chances are people from my family or the extended Jewish community, in the Philadelphia area, and across the country might be reading something like this. It was really important to make sure that we had all the facts as strong and robust as possible. But at the same time, it was hard typing those words, it was hard typing how someone entered a place that I like to call a home, for me and for the rest of my Jewish community here on campus. So kind of finding that balance was definitely difficult. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: I can only imagine. And I want to turn to I guess to yet another lens, again with your journalistic hat on. Roger Waters, who Maya alluded to earlier, has a long history and well documented history of antisemitic speech, has, in recent days, basically lashed out at the paper and its coverage. I'm curious what your thoughts are about that and how that is being received by the paper. Jonah Miller: I think that, as campus journalists, it's our duty to be non biased as much as we can. And like I said, really just stick to the facts. We wrote how Penn Hillel was entered by some individual and he was yelling antisemitic speech in a clear and vivid example and trend of rising antisemitism, without a doubt. Roger Waters took this, he actually, I know the video that you're talking about, he said that he was on his way to Penn State, which first of all is not the university that we attend. But he said that he was on his way to Penn State for the Palestine Writes Festival and how the Daily Pennsylvanian commented on his history of antisemitism. But like you said, this is well documented, this is not something that we pulled out of thin air and labeled him as having a history of antisemitism. It's there, it's online, for everyone to see. And it's unambiguous. So for him to lash out at student journalists, you know, all students who are trying to do their best and maintain this journalistic integrity and share facts with our campus community members. For him to lash out at us, it's disappointing, but at the same time, we don't want to respond and kind of promote this behavior of his in any way. Maya Harpaz: And something else I'll just add is, he also mentioned in that video that he came to Philadelphia ready to speak, and then was just informed that he couldn't come to campus and posed this whole idea that Penn isn't allowing him to come on campus. And this just happened. And he came all the way here and he's ready to be here. And he wants to show his support for the Palestinian community. But as I mentioned, I've been following this event since over the summer. And I think Penn also commented this in a new article in the DP, that he was never speaking in person, it was always planned that he was going to speak on Zoom. So for him now to twist the facts and frame it as our school is his canceling him just as he arrives to speak here was definitely very misleading. Because it was never the intention of the university to have him come in person on our campus due to his extensive history of antisemitism. And he ended up coming onto our campus and rolling his window down, as I'm sure many people saw on the video, to actually articulate to participants of the conference that Penn isn't allowing him to speak. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: So I want to try and turn to something more positive, which really stems from both of you. I think, to me, what really was so inspiring to see is that instead of simply focusing on the pain, and there was tremendous pain that this caused, Jewish student leaders took a completely different path, rooted in celebrating the vibrancy and the pride of the Jewish community. And this led to the creation of Penn Unity Shabbat, which our own CEO, AJC's CEO Ted Deutch attended in solidarity. How did that come into being? And importantly, what was the feeling like in the room on Friday night? Maya Harpaz: Yeah, so this was sort of in the works from that initial meeting we had, at the beginning of the semester, when we were talking about how we want to respond to this, it was definitely always an idea that we want to have a big gathering. It's right before Yom Kippur, it's right before a very holy weekend for us. Regardless of what's going on on campus, it's important for us to feel that togetherness, and definitely because of that event, even more so. So it's been in the works for a bit and then sort of as media attention progressed on the Palestine Writes event, and as we were getting more inquiries from people about what was going on, it became really clear that this needed to be a big event and it had to go beyond just our campus community. We needed to invite leaders like Ted Deutch and leaders from Hillel International to really come and join us and to speak with them and to have their support. And the actual feeling of being in there was really awesome. I've never seen Hillel so packed before. The entire building was full, the first floor and all the rooms on the second floor. I've never seen so many people there. So it was really special. Jonah Miller: To add on, from the perspective of someone who did not have a hand in planning it, but was a proud attendee of this event, you could really feel, like you said, the vibrancy in the room and the energy where you know, in between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur students from all different parts of the Jewish community were really excited to be there. I've been to my fair share of Penn Hillel shabbats. But you know, this time I had seen people who I might not have seen before at one of these events. So I think it was really, you know, I was really proud to be a member of the Jewish community at Penn and to really see people, you know, really just come together. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: What a way to bring joy to a moment that really could have just focused on the challenge, so that–it's really unbelievable. Zooming out, now that you're a few days, just a few days, away from everything. So campus issues affecting Jewish students do get press coverage, but often it is simply within Jewish news outlets, and rarely in the wider press, and certainly rarely for such an extended period of time. What we saw at Penn felt unprecedented, both in the national interest and in the last in coverage. Why do you think it led to such significant coverage? And how did that affect the campus environment at Penn? Maya Harpaz: I think one reason for that is because of Penn as an institution, as an Ivy League institution, and also as a well-known Jewish institution. Penn has a long history of a very strong Jewish community that's actually been decreasing in size pretty steadily over the years. So I think that was a big reason why we got so much attention. I also think because of the way that we responded to it, I think if we decided that we weren't going to say anything, and we were going to let antisemites come onto our campus and spew hate, and we just put our hands up, that there wouldn't have been so much attention. But I think because we pushed back on it, it became this discourse that got a lot of attention. I don't even know how to describe it still, because I'm still processing everything that's happened over the last few weeks. But me personally, I'm not a journalist. I'm not usually someone who's ever in the news or speaking to the press. But the amount of attention that that's been on us has really, really been unprecedented. As you mentioned, it's definitely been a bit overwhelming too but I'm also grateful that we've been given a platform to share what's been happening and to bring awareness to it. Because we've seen this happen at many other schools that have large Jewish communities and very strong Jewish communities. And I never thought that an event like this would or could happen here. So I've definitely been very appreciative of all of the support that we've gotten. Jonah Miller: At the same time, I think that the incident at Hillel follows a long lasting and unfortunately, growing trend of rising antisemitism. And I think that news outlets picked up on that. Secondly, to give some credit to my amazing team of reporters and copy editors at The Daily Pennsylvanian, I think that our quick and trustworthy coverage at the paper allowed news outlets, national news outlets, to cite us in their own articles. So for instance, this incident that happened at Hillel, I noticed that within 12, 24 hours, it was picked up by Fox News, and CBS News, both of which cited interviews that I myself conducted with students who were at the scene, in their own articles. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: So connected to that, in addition to the media attention, I think, many Jewish organizations, some of which had little to no relationship with the Jewish community on campus, came to campus with their own ideas of how the situation should be resolved. What advice can you give to Jewish organizations who want to help when a situation arises on campus? Maya Harpaz: The biggest advice that I can give is just talk to us. No campus is the same and although unfortunately a lot of antisemitic incidents happen on a lot of universities, the climate of each campus is very different and the wants and needs of students are very different based off of their campus. So it's definitely important to speak to students before you make an assumption about what they you think they want or make a plan for what can be done and how to solve this issue because it's really us who have a stake in this, obviously the Jewish community at large cares, but it's it's us who have to live this as our reality. Penn is our school. It's also our home. It's our social lives. So it's our everyday lives, we can't escape that. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: So while the particular event itself may have passed for right now, there is a great deal to do on Penn's campus in the wake of these events. The President has committed to implementing much of the US National Strategy to Counter Antisemitism, of which dozens of AJC recommendations were included. And Penn Hillel itself has dedicated time and resources to educational programming around antisemitism. So as student leaders, what do you want to see next? And importantly, what advice do you have for other Jewish students should something like this happen on their campus? Maya Harpaz: So something that we talked about with members of the administration and things that we want to see next is more–and this is something that President Magill mentioned, as well–is more oversight when hosting events on our campus. When this event came through, it was just listed as the Palestine Writes Literature Festival. And they were like, cool, literature festival, fine. But there definitely needs to be more work done to make sure that the lineup of any event is not including someone that is not in line with, as President Magill said, our institutional values. Something else that we discussed is further training for Penn faculty, whether that be residential advisors, or professors, to be trained on how to combat antisemitism and how to identify antisemitism and really introducing that into the other forms of training against hate that faculty go through. And a big longer term goal that I think at some point, maybe in the nearer future than I initially anticipated, is implementing the IHRA definition of antisemitism. Jonah Miller: Hopefully, an incident like this does not happen at the campuses of other Jewish students. But should something happen, my recommendation would be to just remember that our unity can overcome the hate and the vitriol being spouted at us. At the Shabbat together event at Penn Hillel, a Penn alum and someone who's very involved with the Penn community and with the Jewish community, Stuart Weitzman, spoke about how Jews have triumphed over hundreds of years and 1000s of years of banding together. I think that message remains ever-important, to remind ourselves about today. That we really as a community are stronger and can overcome this adversity when it comes right on our doorsteps. Meggie Wyschogrod Fredman: What a beautiful note to end on, and I have to say for myself, for us here at AJC, and certainly for the Jewish community at large, the reason we feel so hopeful about the Jewish future is because of Maya, your leadership, Jonah, your leadership, and both the courage and joy and thoughtfulness that you brought to this situation. So for all of us, I just have to say a big thank you. Jonah Miller: Thank you so much, and thank you to AJC for all the work that they're doing for students like us on campuses. Maya Harpaz: Thank you so much for having us. It really means so much to both of us to be able to have our platform and to share what's been going on at Penn. Manya Brachear Pashman: If you missed last week's episode, we went behind the scenes at the UN General Assembly with Simone Rodan Benzaquen, the Managing Director of AJC Europe.
Today's episode is composed of two memorable moments from our 5784 High Holiday services in which lay leaders took to the bima. In the first excerpt from our Kol Nidre service, Tim Graves delivered a drash about his own personal, painful journey of teshuvah as he embraces sobriety. In the second from our Yom Kippur service, Jackie Rassner delivered a drash about the Bring Chicago Home campaign to combat homelessness. In both sermons, we find that the key to changing the world is often changing ourselves.If you have been moved by any of Mishkan's High Holy Days services, we encourage you to donate to our High Holidays Campaign.https://secure.givelively.org/donate/mishkan-chicago/mishkan-high-holidays-2023-5784****For upcoming Shabbat services and programs, check our event calendar, and see our Accessibility & Inclusion page for information about our venues. Follow us on Instagram and like us on Facebook for more updates.Produced by Mishkan Chicago. Music composed, produced, and performed by Kalman Strauss.Transcript
Caroline Glick discusses the leftist assault on Jews attempting to pray on the Eve of Yom Kippur in Tel Aviv, and the establishment of a pseudo academic institute in the U.S. – the Institute for the Study of Critical Zionism, whose purpose is to institutionalize Jew hatred in the U.S.FIND OUT MORE on The Caroline Glick Show In Focus
In this episode Liz and Alan discuss Yom Kippur and specifically the disruption of the prayer gathering in Tel Aviv. Alan addresses the impact the Yom Kippur war had on him 50 years ago--They discuss the joys of Sukkot!
How should we understand the recent attacks on Yom Kippur services by Tel Aviv protestors? Yehuda HaKohen is joined by Shanna Fuld of Tribe TLV to discuss the disruptions and their implications for Israeli society.
Dena and Catalina start off this week chatting about a Yom Kippur song (@broadwaywiz) by Ben Platt and Molly Gordon. Then, they take a deep dive into a certain podcast host's incident in Central Park. Catalina shares a reflection by @celebritymemoirbookclub on her algorithm and Dena discusses Jersey Shore drama via @alexisebawden and of course they have to bring up Taylor Swift and Travis Kelce. Maggie Rogers (@maggierogers) stitched the video about what it's like to be a freshman at NYU and there is a blue collar guy audio trend going around the platform, recapped by @therealkatherine. Dena highlights content creator @vitakari and Catalina shares some of the latest Shakira and Piqué gossip, featuring a video by @devotedly.yours. There's a lot to learn on TikTok this week including where Dutch people apparently keep calendars (@faeiryne) and which carry-on bags actually fit airline standards (@rileejsmith). Next up the ladies discuss the idea of first and second cities including videos by @katherout and @avocado.dan. They close with @a_twink_and_a_redhead's impressions of how people wake up to different alarms. Check out all the videos we mention and more on our blog (2old4tiktok.com), Instagram (@2old4tiktokpod), and TikTok (@2old4tiktok_podcast).
Order Queen Tulsi Calming Supplements TODAY!www.carolinebasshealth.comCoupon Code -15%: QueenChanaleAdvertisers: Grab a ONE MINUTE SPOT on the podcast:Email Chanalesings@gmail.com or WhatsApp for details:https://wa.link/efqjihJoin The Weekly Squeeze WhatsApp Chathttps://chat.whatsapp.com/I7fhs9clBTi3Vc9SJv2yxUHave an opinion you want to share?Leave me a voicenote on SpeakPipe!No app needed. Tap and Record.Avi Abelow's Article https://www.israelnationalnews.com/news/377563https://www.instagram.com/gabidaniel/https://www.instagram.com/jezliahmusic/Listen To Chanale on SpotifyListen To Jezliah on SpotifyWatch B'siyata D'shmaya on YoutubeDownload a FREE Sukkot Starter Pack!Chanale on Youtubehttps://www.youtube.com/@ChanaleSings/videos
First, Yishai and Malkah Fleisher wrap up Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur and yearn to stay high! Then, Prime Minister's Netanyahu's speech at the UN and comments. Yishai is humbled by the Ari Fuld Lion of Zion Award. Ben Bresky interviews Reb Yankala Shemesh who paved the way for Moshav Mevo Modiin - the town inspired by Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach. And finally, Rabbi Shimshon Nadel on the roots of joy on the holiday of Sukkot.
SEASON 2023 EPISODE 38: First, Yishai and Malkah Fleisher wrap up Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur and yearn to stay high! Then, Prime Minister's Netanyahu's speech at the UN and comments. Yishai is humbled by the Ari Fuld Lion of Zion Award. Ben Bresky interviews Reb Yankala Shemesh who paved the way for Moshav Mevo Modiin - the town inspired by Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach. And finally, Rabbi Shimshon Nadel on the roots of joy on the holiday of Sukkot.SPONSOR LINKS:The Israel Bible https://theisraelbible.com/Prohibition Pickle https://www.facebook.com/Prohibitionpickle/Hebron Fund https://hebronfund.org/The Jewish Press https://www.jewishpress.com/JNS https://www.jns.org/Kosher Cycle Tours http://www.KosherCycleTours.comPODCAST INFO: Podcast website: https://yishaifleisher.com/podcast/ Apple Podcasts: https://apple.co/3mIsdfU Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/3oP2Reo4JYnfIJdDUrQS2c RSS: https://feeds.buzzsprout.com/1271258.rss YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/YishaiFleisherTV SUPPORT & CONNECT:Check out the sponsors above, it's the best way to support this podcastSupport on Givecloud: https://kumah.givecloud.co/Twitter: https://twitter.com/YishaiFleisherInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/yishaifleisherLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/yishaifleisher/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/YishaiFleisherSupport the show
In this week's episode, the Catholic Church will remind us that there is too an ‘even worse', Heath Enwright finds a hungry otter in his suitcase, and you'll hear the get ahead C segment we tricked him into last week. --- To make a per episode donation at Patreon.com, click here: http://www.patreon.com/ScathingAtheist To buy our book, click here: https://www.amazon.com/Outbreak-Crisis-Religion-Ruined-Pandemic/dp/B08L2HSVS8/ If you see a news story you think we might be interested in, you can send it here: email@example.com To check out our sister show, The Skepticrat, click here: https://audioboom.com/channel/the-skepticrat To check out our sister show's hot friend, God Awful Movies, click here: https://audioboom.com/channel/god-awful-movies To check out our half-sister show, Citation Needed, click here: http://citationpod.com/ To check out our sister show's sister show, D and D minus, click here: https://danddminus.libsyn.com/ To hear more from our intrepid audio engineer Morgan Clarke, click here: https://www.morganclarkemusic.com/ --- Headlines: Newly released letters underscore Vaticans complicity in the holocaust: https://www.nbcnews.com/news/amp/rcna105500 Halloween display featuring devil and beheaded Jesus sparks controversy https://www.nbc15.com/2023/09/21/halloween-display-featuring-devil-beheaded-jesus-sparks-controversy/ Southern Baptist leader sues SBC for revealing details about his sexual impropriety: https://www.friendlyatheist.com/p/former-southern-baptist-leader-my Physician Assistant Can Move Ahead with Challenges to Her Dismissal for Her Views on Gender Identity http://religionclause.blogspot.com/2023/09/physician-assistant-can-move-ahead-with.html Indonesian TikToker with more than 2 million followers jailed after saying Islamic phrase before eating pork https://www.abc.net.au/news/2023-09-21/tiktoker-jailed-after-saying-islamic-phrase-before-eating-pork/102883182 Polish Priests' gay orgy ends after viagra overdose sends attendee to the hospital: https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-12540717/Priest-investigated-Polish-police-gay-orgy-apartment-ends-clergyman-friend-overdosing-erectile-pills-male-prostitute-scandal.html New Orleans archbishop: local Catholic institutions must help with cost of clergy abuse claims https://amp.theguardian.com/us-news/2023/sep/09/new-orleans-archbishop-catholic-schools-churches-pay-clergy-abuse-claims --- This Week in Misogyny: Fights break out over gender segregated Yom Kippur celebrations in Israel: https://www.thejc.com/news/israel/fights-break-out-in-tel-aviv-over-gender-segregated-yom-kippur-service-2xMG05Rg4xevMEv4S495Sz MI finally gets around to outlawing child marriage: https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/children-will-no-longer-be-able-to-marry-in-michigan/ar-AA1h6U6c Also this silly shit: https://www.mediamatters.org/michael-knowles/daily-wires-michael-knowles-every-single-abortion-clinic-united-states-has-satanic
Sedano & Kap start off the show with some Crosstalk with Mason & Ireland. Sedano is finally back in studio - and it's LIT with Morales! The guys catch up about what they did over the weekend, including Sedano's crazy travel schedule and Kap's Yom Kippur fast. What happened to the Rams last night?! And are the Raiders really this gutless?! Kap laments about yesterday being “National Daughters Day” and whether he's a bad dad since he didn't know about it. Who makes up these days anyway? Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome to The Times of Israel's Daily Briefing, your 15-minute audio update on what's happening in Israel, the Middle East and the Jewish world, from Sunday through Thursday. US bureau chief Jacob Magid and social media editor Sarah Tuttle Singer join host Jessica Steinberg for today's podcast. Magid discusses latest on efforts toward normalization of ties between Saudis and Israel, including stipulations regarding Palestinians, but not conditioned upon peace with Palestinian state. He also talks about Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's hour-long meeting with Jewish leaders in New York ahead of Yom Kippur, which included an unexpectedly frank question-and-answer session and some public pushback from Sara Netanyahu. Tuttle-Singer speaks about Hidden Gems, a new Times of Israel Community initiative in which reporters share their favorite spots around Israel, including stunning views, delicious delicacies and off-the-beaten track locations. Steinberg mentions several cultural events marking 50 years since the Yom Kippur War, including an exhibit by filmmaker Amos Gitai at the Tel Aviv Museum of Art and guided tours, talks and stays in the Golan Heights, with one hosted by Kibbutz Ortal, called 50 Years Later. Discussed articles include: PA officials: If Israel stops unilateral actions for Saudi deal, we'll stop ours Saudis putting aside Arab Peace Initiative amid Israel normalization talks – officials In meet with US Jewish leaders, PM dodges criticism of extremist coalition partners 50 years on, filmmaker Amos Gitai remembers Yom Kippur War in museum exhibit On anniversary of war, a Golan kibbutz invites visitors for historic, cultural tours Subscribe to The Times of Israel Daily Briefing on iTunes, Spotify, PlayerFM, Google Play, or wherever you get your podcasts. IMAGE: Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu attends the state ceremony marking 50 years since the Yom Kippur War at Jerusalem's Mount Herzl, on September 26, 2023 (Photo by Chaim Goldberg/FLASH90)See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Ever wondered about the profound symbolism and teachings of the mitzvah of shaking the four species on Sukkot? Brace for a deep dive into the intricacies of this mitzvah, as we unpack the teachings of our sages and the deep meaning behind this great Mitzvah. Get ready to understand the essence and the true meaning of pushing the Lulav back into whom all four directions belong.Drawing from the wisdom of the great Kabbalist, The Arizal, we unravel the profound connection between knowledge and action during Sukkot. We explore how the festivity, revered as the pinnacle of wisdom, bridges the gap between what we know and how we act. By shaking the four species, we begin to internalize this wisdom and connect it to our hearts, making our knowledge of Hashem tangible and deeply felt.The significance of action in observing Sukkot cannot be overstated. As we dive into how the physical demonstration of commitment forges a tangible connection to Hashem. We discuss how shaking the four species can help us internalize the belief that the world is under Hashem's control. Most importantly, we discover how we can potentially change the decrees of Rosh Hashanah until Hashanah Rabah, the last day of Sukkot. So join us, as we journey from understanding to action, connecting our minds, hearts, and bodies with Hashem's omnipresence.This episode (#240) of the Jewish Inspiration Podcast by Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe is dedicated in Honor of Marc Schneider!****To listen to other podcasts by Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe: https://linktr.ee/ariwol Jewish Inspiration Podcast: https://inspiration.transistor.fm/episodes Parsha Review Podcast: https://parsha.transistor.fm/episodes Living Jewishly Podcast: https://jewishly.transistor.fm/episodes Thinking Talmudist Podcast: https://talmud.transistor.fm/episodes Unboxing Judaism Podcast: https://unboxing.transistor.fm/episodes Rabbi Aryeh Wolbe Podcast Collection: https://collection.transistor.fm/episodes Please send your questions, comments and even your stories to firstname.lastname@example.orgPlease visit www.torchweb.org to see a full listing of our Jewish outreach and educational resources available in the Greater Houston area and please consider sponsoring a podcast by making a donation to help support our global outreach at https://www.torchweb.org/donate. Thank you!For a full listing of podcasts available by TORCH at https://www.TORCHpodcasts.comRecorded in the TORCH Centre - Studio B to a live audience on September 26, 2023, in Houston, Texas.Released as Podcast on September 27, 2023 ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★
This week, hosts Jasmine Clark, Rachel Vindman, and Amanda Weinstein talk about how far the bar has lowered for conduct amongst extremists, whether it's Georgia Governor Kemp cowardly and dangerously supporting Trump, a man going after someone's child in a school board meeting, or Ohio's Frank LaRose changing the rules of democracy to take away women's reproductive rights. The hosts express concern and sadness at the message that extremists are sending to children: if you're different in any way, you aren't worthy of love. As moms, they know that love for a child should be unconditional.After that, Jasmine sits down with Gaby Goldstein, co-founder of Sister District. Sister District has supported Jasmine's campaign so there were a lot of warm fuzzies as she and Gaby chatted about the importance of diverse candidates, the work that Sister District does, and how red legislatures can prevent blue cities from doing great progressive work.Finally, Amanda, Rachel and Jasmine raise a glass to kids growing up, Yom Kippur, and Amy Poehler and Tina Fey in this episode's “Toast to Joy.”There are a lot of important elections this November and just a handful of votes could make the difference. So we're encouraging all of our listeners to sign up for Red Wine & Blue's Rally Your Squad. It's a fun online tool that helps you track which of your friends and family you've spoken to about voting, and it's actually improved voter turnout by up to 10 percent! To sign up, text the word RALLY to 59868.For a transcript of this episode, please email email@example.com. You can learn more about us at www.redwine.blue or follow us on social media! Twitter: @TheSWPpod and @RedWineBlueUSA Instagram: @RedWineBlueUSA Facebook: @RedWineBlueUSA YouTube: @RedWineBlueUSA
From “Dateline” it's Josh Mankiewicz and from TCM it's Ben Mankiewicz, both talking weak Yom Kippur knowledge, Sam Donaldson, being yourself, and as a bonus, a couple of Josh's Chet Waterhouse sponsors! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
How did Tel Aviv's Dizengoff square become a battleground for religion and gender segregation on Yom Kippur and how did the conflict become so charged and bitter? In conversation with Allison Kaplan Sommer on the Haaretz Weekly podcast, Orly Erez-Lizhovski, executive director of the Israel Religious Action Center and the country's leading attorney on gender segregation cases, explains the background to the disturbing pictures that dominated Israeli media over Judaism's most solemn holiday. The sight of Jews battling each other in the first Hebrew city were “heartbreaking” and “hard to watch” she said, and were caused by the “failed decisions” of the Israeli police and the Tel Aviv municipality, who refused to intervene when an illegal gender separation barrier was erected in the center of a public square. At the same time, she believes, this moment may represent a turning point, since it “marks a tremendous change in the attitude of this very liberal public toward both issues of religious pluralism and gender segregation. I think it's a very hard and difficult period, but it also signals change into what may be a better future.” This “awakening” she says is happening in the context of the battle against the Netanyahu government's judicial overhaul. “What people may have been willing to accept up until a few years ago, or up until basically the last few months, they are not willing to accept anymore.” The far right anti-liberal group that organized the prayer in Dizengoff square - Rosh Yehudi - "holds extremist views and has been trying to bring these views into the public sphere of Tel Aviv for years," adds Erez-Lizhovski, "But now they were confronted with a reality they have never met before." Israelis like the ones who went out on Yom Kippur eve to confront the extremists who are trying to force a certain kind of Judaism on society, she says, now “understand that this is not only a fight for the democratic structure of Israel, it's a fight for our Jewish identity.” See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
We're in the thick of Tishrei - Rosh Hashanah, Yom Kippur, now Sukkos - and yet all we can think about is: how do we keep the rats out of our Sukkahs (and our homes?!) in NYC?? Touching on our Yom Kippur experiences, we cover the usual political stuff here and abroad, Netanyahu speaking at the UN, a phobia follow-up and the usual biases in the media. We wanted to wish all of our listeners, advertisers, co-workers and friends a Gut Yontov! We have a call-in number where you can hear the cast! Tell your friends and family who may not have internet access! 605-417-0303 Visit https://www.buymeacoffee.com/KiddushClub and buy us a coffee! Follow us: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/kiddushclubpodcast/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/kiddushclubcast Join our WhatsApp chat: https://chat.whatsapp.com/HTWhnT1WiVFCioXjatEFi6 Send us you thoughts comments and suggestions via email: firstname.lastname@example.org
On this Tuesday edition of Sid & Friends in the Morning, Sid and the crew return from a long weekend as Sid recaps his Yom Kippur day of repentance. Hopefully, God has forgiven the great morning radio show host and inscribed him into The Book of Life. In other news of the day, the government is on the verge of another shutdown, New Jersey Senator Bob Menendez claims innocence in his first public statement since being accused of bribery, former President Donald J. Trump rallies in South Carolina ahead of tomorrow night's GOP debate which he will not be in attendance for, and legendary New York Jets quarterback Joe Namath gives his harsh opinion on current Jets quarterback Zach Wilson. Arthur Aidala, Curtis Sliwa, Christopher "Mad Dog" Russo, Mike Lawler, Rich Lowry and Bernie Kerik join the show on this Tuesday installment of Sid & Friends in the Morning. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This week The President of Mar-A-Lago and Tech Stuff Guy discuss Yom Kippur, COVID Masks, Cassidy Hutchinson, Taylor Swift/Travis Kielce, NY Jets, and more. Buy Tickets to our LIVE Show on December 1st in New York City at the Triad Theater https://www.instantseats.com/?fuseaction=home.event&eventID=FCF4E062-FF66-A06D-F94DFE3859FBD7DD We are also sponsored by Go to Fanduel.com/Boston - Because right now, when you bet on a Super Bowl Winner, you can GET BONUS BETS EVERY TIME THEY WIN IN THE REGULAR SEASON! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Shana Tova. This week, Jimmy and Larry are marooned and talking fall fitness and fits, clickbait sponcon, big capital F fashion talk out of Milan and the new right way to hire designers, all the labels they wish they could afford, reading between the lines ahead of tomorrow's super insightful pod and a quick reminder on what we do and who we do it for, how brands are already capitalizing on Travis Kelce and Taylor Swift's budding relationship plus speculation abounds regarding America's latest it couple, whether or not Usher really is that dude, that time Lawrence almost got laughed out of his own Super Bowl Party, all men are autists and shipwrecks are James' Roman Empire, the riveting tale of The Wager, a Yom Kippur miracle as two boys become men, atoning for our sins and much more. For more Throwing Fits, check us out on Patreon: www.patreon.com/throwingfits.
On Monday's Mark Levin Show, WREC host Ben Ferguson fills in for Mark on Yom Kippur. The Bob Menendez that the Democrats are throwing under the bus has done nothing compared to what Joe Biden and the Biden crime family have done. If you're a Democrat telling Menendez to step down, then how are you not demanding Biden step down or demand a special counsel? Those in the Democrat circles knew Menendez was shady and corrupt, just like they know the same thing about Joe Biden. Also, the reason why you see Donald Trump leading in election polls all comes down to the border. The border is changing people's minds and the White House defending the indefensible isn't working. NY Governor Hochul in the past said she welcomes all migrants, now she's saying don't come to NY. Later, new poll numbers are alarming Democrats. Biden's approval rating among Black voters is down by 17 points. 59% want a challenger to Biden and Republican voters are more enthusiastic than Democrats by big numbers. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Sam talked about the importance of Yom Kippur. Froggy talked about how his nieghbors have talked stealing Halloween decorations! Nate got to catch up on LIFE this weekend. Skeery watched '40 yr Old Virgin' for the first time. Danielle finally realized how much Halloween stuff she has in her house! Gandhi realized a photo hack with using video. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Ebro, Rosenberg and Laura Stylez star in HOT97's flagship program Ebro in the Morning - this episode aired on 9/25/2023. Ebro, Rosenberg, Laura Stylez and the crew are broadcasting live from HOT 97 - talking about Yom Kippur, sample hunting, how does cricket work, control your dog, Megan The Stallion chooses Beyonce, life In the fast lane, and so much more! Find your Doc - with ZocDoc - Code EBRO: https://book.zocdoc.com/get-started?utm_source=google&utm_medium=cpc_brand&utm_campaign=10439133071&utm_term=zocdoc_p&utm_content=102297848623&gclid=CjwKCAjw6p-oBhAYEiwAgg2PggZ_h2aN2v1ynhkK55hOQLDKRxT2Kyg5RmLqVZ7V7FoqJiJuSZ1RUhoCrhIQAvD_BwE Check out AMEX: https://card.americanexpress.com/d/american-express/?utm_mcid=&utm_source=google&utm_medium=cpc&utm_term=%2Bamex&utm_cmpid=20392400110&utm_adgid=157217430651&utm_tgtid=kwd-380412027066&utm_mt=p&utm_adid=648203849496&utm_dvc=c&utm_ntwk=g&utm_adpos=&utm_plcmnt=&utm_locphysid=9004338&utm_locintid=&utm_feeditemid=&utm_devicemdl=&utm_plcmnttgt=&utm_programname=brandnps&gclid=Cj0KCQjwi7GnBhDXARIsAFLvH4n3RuPBzZtYaanQ2EXOYyufMmS6O1dml0d_7DwTrp7yGmQhtMYsjjgaAvZBEALw_wcB Find New HOT 97 Podcasts: https://www.hot97.com/podcastsSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Yom Kippur, tentative deal struck between WGA and studios, Taylor Swift and Travis Kelce, NASA collects historic sample of an asteroid, pending government shutdown, Usher announced as Super Bowl halftime performer, Russell Brand broke his silence, Paul Shore wants to play Richard Simmons, Squid Game competition show, free quesadillas from Chipotle & more... Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices