The daughters of Zelophchad teach us to see people not as objects in our lives but as subjects of their own lives.
Aware as we may be of the importance of visiting and assisting people who are ill, we still have to overcome our fears and hesitations in order to perform this mitzvah.
A rabbi offers advice about how to perform the mitzvah of visiting the sick with wisdom, discretion, and sensitivity.
The importance of preserving the relationship between a husband and wife provides an example of the Torah's use of relative morality.
As identified Jews, our speech and actions reflect on our families and the larger Jewish people.
Transmitting Jewish culture by embodying Jewish practice is part of the responsibilities of Jewish parenting.
The commandment to bring the redemption of the Land of Israel reminds us of the inextricable link between Judaism and Israel.
Only through the combination of ritual and ethics can Judaism fully express itself.
We can learn from and adopt only those practices foreign to Judaism that enhance and strengthen Jewish practice.
Learning to control our speech will enable us to transform the world into a community that respects the shared humanity of all people.