A brightly-colored twist on the classic winter comfort food.
Piping-hot food is one of the things that keep me going until…April. And since the cold, icy days of winter seem to require double the energy to get through, it helps to eat something that’s hearty and filling as well. This recipe is interesting in that it straddles the line between what I think of as “girl food” and heavier, more substantial dishes.
There is an expression still used in modern Hebrew that is actually obsolete. I suspect that people still use it because it’s so wonderfully expressive. It is what Israelis say when someone finally “gets it,” when he/she actually understands what’s going on, and gets the point. The expression is “nafal ha’asimon:” the phone token has fallen.
Edith Everett is widely considered one of the most independent, thoughtful and respected personalities in Jewish philanthropy. A seasoned educator who taught elementary school and later served on the City University Board of Trustees for many years, she enjoyed a successful career in the investment business alongside her late husband and fellow philanthropic maverick, Henry Everett.
The wall at their back is about 2,000 years old; the documents in their hands are brand new.
Hours after they arrived in Israel as part of 2010’s last group of immigrants, this group of the country’s newest citizens celebrated at the Western Wall in Jerusalem, flashing their Israeli ID cards.
Last year was a good year for aliyah — more than 19,000 Jews from around the world became olim chadashim, or new immigrants. It marked the second consecutive year of an increase in aliyah, after a previous decade of decreases.
Where will you travel in 2011? It’s a juicy thought that inspires endless midwinter reverie, and never more so than during a week of waist-high snow drifts and slushy intersections. At times like these, I dream about places where holiday lights coil around palm trees.
Maureen Dowd, New York Times columnist, Pulitzer Prize winner, and author of the best-seller, Are Men Necessary?, claims that men are put off by women in power. In fact, she suggests that the more successful the woman, the less likely it is she will find a husband.
Larry Lehrner married his Congresswoman, Shelley Berkley.