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What Proof Do You Have That Jesus is the Messiah?

By Jews for Jesus
The Scriptures tell us specific credentials to help us identify the Messiah. We believe the evidence speaks for itself. Find out for yourself!
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The Diaspora Dilemma: How Do You Create a Jewish Home in the Middle of Nowhere?

By Rosie Richards
How do you survive and thrive living far away from a Jewish cultural center, like my family does in Southern…
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Esther, Purim and Why It All (Still) Matters

By Andy Koenig
God is never mentioned in Esther, yet His fingerprints are all over the pages of this beloved book. In the same way, did we fail to recognize God among us when Yeshua (Jesus) walked the earth some 2,000 years ago? Did he, like Esther, come “for such a time as this?”
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Jesus' References to Old Testament Scriptures

By Rich Robinson
From start to finish, the New Testament contains quotations, references, allusions and paraphrases of the Old Testament (what we call the Tanakh). Many of those are found on the lips of Jesus himself in the Gospels.
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The Good, the Bad and the Unleavened

By Aaron Lewin
“Why on this night do we only eat matzah?” It really is the million-dollar question. Why do we have to eat this dry, crumbly bread for eight nights?
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When God Had Two Genders

By Rich Robinson
Humanity has brought sin into the world, resulting in estrangement from God, our own selves, one another and nature. We are no longer who God intended us to be—whether we identify as male, female, or one of Facebook’s 58 genders.
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“Jesus can’t be the Messiah. He didn’t bring peace!”

By Jews for Jesus
The Jewish understanding and expectation of the Messiah comes from hundreds of messianic prophesies found in the Tanach. These prophecies have been generally sorted into two categories: some passages describe a man rejected and humble, suffering quietly (Isaiah 52:13-53:12 being the most prominent), while others describe a victorious king, justly ruling over a world transformed by the universal knowledge of God (i.e. Isaiah 11:1-9).
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The Ultimate Scapegoat

By Josh Sofaer

Someone has already taken the blame for all of our wrongdoing. But we must acknowledge him as God’s scapegoat, the atonement for our sins.

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Tikkun Olam: Repairing the World

By Stan Meyer
Tikkun olam has become a favorite Hebrew catch phrase to describe social activism, opposition to injustice, and efforts to improve society and repair the world. But what does it really mean?
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The Significance of the Lamb in Genesis 22

By Matt Sieger
In the synagogue on Rosh Hashanah, it is traditional to recite the Akedah, the story in Genesis 22 of Abraham's willingness to sacrifice his only son, Isaac. Abraham told Isaac that God would provide a lamb. But God provided a ram. Did Abraham get it wrong? Maybe not.
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