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Ya'alon hosted in his office a delegation of rabbis and Chabad emissaries and he was given the honor of writing the Hebrew letter bet, the first letter in the word Bereisheet, which begins the Torah.
The robot's quill runs across the paper scroll, from right to left, scribbling down ancient Hebrew letters with black ink. It is penning down the Torah, the Jews' holy scripture, and it is doing it much faster than a rabbi could because it doesn't
The search to find out when bound books replaced scrolls leads to a new appreciation of why printed books still hold their own as a high-tech format. June 19, 2014 Scroll codex e-book. It sounds like the thinking man's version of rock-paper-scissors,
Photos by Matthew Busch/Staff Photographer Cameron Svec (from left), Allison Sukenic, David Shapiro and their teacher Sarah Korman read names from the list of Jews killed during the Holocaust during Congregation Beth Torah's annual vigil Sunday.
The artifacts were discovered hidden among other cargo at Damietta port, Egyptian Antiquities Minister Mohammed Ibrahim said Friday in a statement . The objects are covered by a 1983 law on the protection of antiquities, which makes it illegal to
Authorities in Egypt say they have seized a cache of Jewish religious artifacts that smugglers wanted to ship to Belgium at one of the country's main ports. Antiquities Minister Mohammed Ibrahim said in a statement Friday that officials found the
The first religious boy's high school in Herzeliya will welcome the precious gift this coming Sunday, March 30th, 2014.
Remember the survey that exposed the lie behind our bookshelves? The shame of how we display the books that we'd like to be known for reading rather than the books we've actually read, which lie under our beds or on our eReaders like miniature, fetid,
Friday's sentence comes on top of a four-year sentence in state prison levied in December. Justin Baker, 25, of Jackson, Tenn., previously pleaded guilty to the federal civil rights charge. Baker, an Iraq War veteran, was arrested in January 2013
For decades, a 15th century Norfolk, England scroll was believed to be forever unreadable. The water-damaged parchment from Bressingham Manor was thought to be too fragile to be opened and read without causing the scroll to disintegrate. Now using 3D