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Collapse SubdiscussionSanja JosipovicSanja JosipovicFeb 10, 2019Feb 10 at 12:42pmManage Discussion EntryHi Martha and Jonna,very interesting is to read about your post, that made me read how some hospitals are offering “kosher” foods/diet, which means that it meets dietary requirements of Jewish Law. Kosher law is complex and have rules to be followed. Before serving the food all rules of Kosher law have to be identified such as which foods are permitted, how food is prepared, meat and diary need to separated, even utensils and dishes have to be separate for meat and dairy foods, and also more strict diet for Passover. Also in the community were I work there is not many Jewish people soI never came in close contact with meaning "kosher" so it was very educational for me to read about all Kosher diet rules.ThanksReplyReply to CommentoCollapse SubdiscussionAshley MartirAshley MartirFeb 10, 2019Feb 10 at 2:07pmManage Discussion EntryHello Martha,The end of the Second Temple changed Judaism to now have focus on scripture, and also had ended power of the priesthood (Molloy, 2013). The followers were feeling separated from God and now had to find a way of practice. After the destruction the followers did use prayer to ask for restoration. Good informative post. -Ashley M.
ReplyReply to CommentoCollapse SubdiscussionNichole KolnowskiNichole KolnowskiFeb 6, 2019Feb 6 at 10:54pmManage Discussion EntryProfessor and Class, There are divisions in Judaism today that exist and are based on differences in they way one observes and practices their beliefs(Molloy, 2013). Many Jews have held on to the traditional views of Judaism while others have branched off and reinterpreted their own traditions. Grant states that "The relationship between fundamentalist Jewish sects and progressive Jewish sects is constantly evolving andis greatly influenced by location and historical context" (Grant, 2017, P. 106).I feel as time passes we must evolve our thinking and still find ways to hold to our beliefs and traditions. With the development of the four branches of Judaism, I feel as though this is exactly what they have done. It is important to evolve with the timesbut not forget themselves and their beliefs. It may be acceptable to alter how one practices and still hold true to their values.Orthodox JudaismOrthodox Judaism is often considered to be or called Traditional Judaism (Molloy, 2013). It wasn't until after the reform movement that Orthodox Judaism/Traditional Judaism needed a specific name because every one practiced this belief. One mightsay that the development of Orthodox Judaism was a response to the reform and was developed after reform began (Molloy, 2013). Even though Orthodox is used to describe being a Traditional Jew there two different types that should be noted.

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