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Hey rabbis, I know somebody who was born non Jewish but converted under the auspices of a conservative rabbi and thinks he’s Jewish. For context He calls himself “non binary” (as in not a man or woman for gender) and is dating a man. He says that he’s Jewish because most Jews in America are not orthodox. How should I explain to him and other reform/conservative people why orthodoxy is a better form of Judaism to conservative/reform

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Dear Rabbi .. As you know SHRIEM family is a family used to be jewish in the middle east ... But for some curcuimstances some turned to be muslim others to be christains and a lot went to isreal ... All I need to know if Some one from this tree family line can join judism Or not....thanks Rabbi for helping

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Dear Rabbi, I have two friends who recently got into a fight over what I consider an insignificant matter. It hurts me to see them angry at each other and I would love to see them make peace. What should I do? Thanks!

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I think I already know the answer to this questions but I hope in my heart of hearts that’s maybe there is some hope for me. I am a female 33 who converted 16 years ago with a conservative Beit din after having lived and studied Judaism for 4 years. It consisted of an interview with a beit din and a kosher immersion in a kosher mikvah. I am shomer Shabbat, kashrut, negiah, observe Tsnius and tahara hamishpacha. I would like to convert under an orthodox beit din because I would like to be welcomed and recognized in orthodox spaces. but I have a few dilemmas. A. there are no orthodox synagogues in the state where I live. There is a small Chabad in the next city over. B. My husband has no desire to convert but follows all of the above mentioned mitzvot - we have a Jewish household. And C. We can not move within walking distance of an orthodox synagogue because there are none here. Any advice of help would be greatly appreciated!!!

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I was curious rabbis, how does Judaism respond to people who are atheists because of insufficient evidence for god other than referring back to the Torah. Since atheists don’t believe there is a god to begin with, how do I try to convince them of his existence other than the Torah?

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There is an online video game I have enjoyed playing over the past few years where participants build a fictional world. I am so good at it, I have become the top champion. Every week, they have a contest in which all those from the online community who play this game compete against each other. The winner doesn’t get any real life money, but gets a large sum of bonus pretend money they can use in the game. For several months now, I have won this contest every week, beating thousands of other participants from around the world. In being so dominant, I have angered other participants. I know because I read the chat the game has and they are all upset they never win because of me, who they know only by my screen name. Is it a problem in Jewish law that I am depriving others of fictional prize money by playing so well that I am not sharing with others a chance to win sometimes?

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Dear Rabbi, I must admit that recent events in Israel and the world frighten me. What does Judaism teach about dealing with fear like mine? Thanks!