New answers tagged internet
Try Wikisource - he.wikisource.org - צוואת רבי יהודה החסיד. Can't vouch for its completeness, but it seems to be there. Hat tip: Google.
According to Encyclopedi Yehudit ר' ברוך בר' שמואל ממגנצא' was the author of Sefer Hachachma and it has been lost. ברוך בן שמואל ממגנצא - תלמודי ופייטן. חי בסוף המאה הי"ב ומת במגנצא בשנת 1221. היה תלמיד מובהק של רבי אליעזר ממיץ. חתם על התקנות שנעשו במגנצא בשנת ד"א תתק"ף המובאות בסוף מהר"ם דפוס פראג. חיבר את ספר "החכמה" בהלכה המובא בראשונים, ...
The best and most authentic version of MT is the one put out by Mifal Mishne Torah. They rely heavily on the Kapach manuscripts (which avoided the problem of Christian censors by being in Yemen), as well as several other manuscripts, at least one of which was signed by the Rambam's own hand. I had the opportunity to talk to one of the project leaders and he ...
Someone started uploading some of them to Sefaria which you can see here. (Full disclosure: I work for Sefaria). However I'm not actually sure how complete it is. If you let me know where the gaps are, I can (bli neder) assign someone to finish it.
Take a look here for the text and a concise and clear commentary with PDFs too. (They don't seem to have all the דרשות though.)
You can go here http://www.chabad.org/library/bible_cdo/aid/63255/jewish/The-Bible-with-Rashi.htm and copy in english or hebrew words in the search box. You can then count the results or actually visit each sentence in situ.
I personally like the wikipedia standard of verifiability and I try to apply it to myself and others on the internet. If someone just states a fact as true, I usually find it suspect. If something is true, it should be possible to provide a verifiable source. Verifiable means that "I heard from a friend" doesn't work because the reader can't verify it. ...
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As far as parsha podcasts go, I highly recommend the Pardes Podcast, produced by the eponymous institute. It is weekly updated with a good d'var torah from varying rabbis at the institute, and generally these tend to be good, serious looks at the Torah, pretty well informed by traditional rabbinic sources.
Really, it should be Danny Schoemann giving this answer, but i'll do him a favor and recommend his Halocho a Day blog. It has English language, intermediate level halachot, and can be quite informative. In fact, i'm adding it to my reading list right now. :)
Here are three Torah podasts that I have found valuable, and that I think could fit your needs. All of them are ongoing, updated at least weekly. Torah Tidbits Audio is a weekly radio show by Phil Chernofsky. His main focus is the weekly parsha along with any upcoming holidays. He also likes to talk about the Jewish calendar, the land of Israel, and the ...
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