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Rabbi's Weekly Message

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Perashat Beshalah 5780

Friday, February 07, 2020 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

Commitment Iss-YOUS ... Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Shabbat Message...

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Perashat Bo 5780

Friday, January 31, 2020 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

The REAL Big C. Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Shabbat Bo Message ...

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Perashat Shemot 5780

Friday, January 17, 2020 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

The $2,000,000 Kaddish. Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Shabbat Shemot Message ...

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Perashat Vayehi 5780

Friday, January 10, 2020 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

Penny Wise! Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Shabbat Vayehi Message ...

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Siyum Hashas

Friday, January 03, 2020 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Message from the MetLife Stadium at this year's Siyum Hashas! ...

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Perashat Mikess 5780

Friday, December 27, 2019 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

Are you burning too bright? Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Shabbat Mikess Message ...

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Perashat Vayesheb 5780

Friday, December 20, 2019 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

Wait and See... Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Shabbat Vayesheb Message ...

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Perashat Vayishlah 5780

Friday, December 13, 2019 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Shabbat Vayishlah Message...

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Perashat Vayesse 5780

Friday, December 06, 2019 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

It's something short, sweet and to the point. After all your TIME is so valuable! Watch Rabbi Shlomo Farhi's Shabbat Vayesse Message ...

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Perashat Toledot 5780

Saturday, November 30, 2019 Author: Rabbi Shlomo Farhi

The day after Thanksgiving has become a day synonymous with good deals, violent fights, and late-night shopping. Over roughly the last decade there have been 11 deaths and 108 injuries associated with frenzied shoppers and their dream purchases. But that is not why the day is called Black Friday. There seems to be a popular myth that the term was coined to indicate that these sales were the ones that propelled store owners and merchants from being “in the red” to being “in the black”. As romantic and hopeful as that notion is, it is untrue. Black Friday first appears in 1951 as a reference to workers' absences, too bloated from turkey, too inebriated from alcohol, or too insulted from the inevitable family fights to turn up to work the day after Thanksgiving. It surfaces again in the early sixties as a term describing the horrible post-holiday traffic. Which brings us to its shiny new usage, a term used to denote the massive markdowns designed to produce what is the single biggest day of shopping in the US calendar. There is something fascinating about sales that somehow drive us to purchase things we don’t need.

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