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The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to allall worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Anthony Manning.

Although, Rav Hillel Goldberg in "Between Berlin and Slobodka" and in Tradition (23:4 summer 1988) "Israel Salanter and Orhot Zadikkim Restructuring Mussar Literature" claims the source is even earlier and is attributed to Rav Yisroel Salanter the founder of the Mussar movement.

However, Lawrence Kaplan disputes this claim.

The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to all worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Anthony Manning.

Although, Rav Hillel Goldberg in "Between Berlin and Slobodka" and in Tradition (23:4 summer 1988) "Israel Salanter and Orhot Zadikkim Restructuring Mussar Literature" claims the source is even earlier and is attributed to Rav Yisroel Salanter the founder of the Mussar movement.

However, Lawrence Kaplan disputes this claim.

The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to all worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Anthony Manning.

Although, Rav Hillel Goldberg in "Between Berlin and Slobodka" and in Tradition (23:4 summer 1988) "Israel Salanter and Orhot Zadikkim Restructuring Mussar Literature" claims the source is even earlier and is attributed to Rav Yisroel Salanter the founder of the Mussar movement.

However, Lawrence Kaplan disputes this claim.

3 added 2 characters in body
source | link

The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirelyentirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to all worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Anthony Manning.

Although, Rav Hillel Goldberg in "Between Berlin and Slobodka" and in Tradition (23:4 summer 1988) "Israel Salanter and Orhot Zadikkim Restructuring Mussar Literature" claims the source is even earlier and is attributed to Rav Yisroel Salanter the founder of the Mussar movement.

However, Lawrence Kaplan disputes this claim.

The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to all worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Anthony Manning.

Although, Rav Hillel Goldberg in "Between Berlin and Slobodka" and in Tradition (23:4 summer 1988) "Israel Salanter and Orhot Zadikkim Restructuring Mussar Literature" claims the source is even earlier and is attributed to Rav Yisroel Salanter the founder of the Mussar movement.

However, Lawrence Kaplan disputes this claim.

The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to all worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Anthony Manning.

Although, Rav Hillel Goldberg in "Between Berlin and Slobodka" and in Tradition (23:4 summer 1988) "Israel Salanter and Orhot Zadikkim Restructuring Mussar Literature" claims the source is even earlier and is attributed to Rav Yisroel Salanter the founder of the Mussar movement.

However, Lawrence Kaplan disputes this claim.

2 added 448 characters in body
source | link

The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to all worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Anthony Manning.

Although, Rav Hillel Goldberg in "Between Berlin and Slobodka" and in Tradition (23:4 summer 1988) "Israel Salanter and Orhot Zadikkim Restructuring Mussar Literature" claims the source is even earlier and is attributed to Rav Yisroel Salanter the founder of the Mussar movement.

However, Lawrence Kaplan disputes this claim.

The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to all worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Manning.

The clearest earliest source we have for the modern concept of Daas Torah can be found in "Chafetz Chaim Al Hatorah". Rav Shmuel Greineman quotes in the name of the Chafetz Chaim:

enter image description here

It describes a Rabbinic perception, derived entirely from Torah, non-secular sources, which is then able to provide a resolution to all worldly problems.

Source from Rabbi Anthony Manning.

Although, Rav Hillel Goldberg in "Between Berlin and Slobodka" and in Tradition (23:4 summer 1988) "Israel Salanter and Orhot Zadikkim Restructuring Mussar Literature" claims the source is even earlier and is attributed to Rav Yisroel Salanter the founder of the Mussar movement.

However, Lawrence Kaplan disputes this claim.

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