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Not many Jews know this but we have an obligation to teach non-Jews the Torah relevant to them.

R Cary Friedman writes (Hakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

Tosfot (Chagigah 13a d.h. ain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus  , optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Some groups within Judaism, e.g., Chabad, have taken on themselves to provide education to that effect.

You could start online, e.g., here, here or here. Or read a book such as The Path of the Righteous Gentile: An Introduction to the Seven Laws of the Children of Noah. Or see here more resources from Aish. Finally you could contact your nearest Chabad center and ask if they can help.

Not many Jews know this but we have an obligation to teach non-Jews the Torah relevant to them.

R Cary Friedman writes (Hakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

Tosfot (Chagigah 13a d.h. ain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus  , optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Some groups within Judaism, e.g., Chabad, have taken on themselves to provide education to that effect.

You could start online, e.g., here, here or here. Or read a book such as The Path of the Righteous Gentile: An Introduction to the Seven Laws of the Children of Noah. Or see here more resources from Aish. Finally you could contact your nearest Chabad center and ask if they can help.

Not many Jews know this but we have an obligation to teach non-Jews the Torah relevant to them.

R Cary Friedman writes (Hakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

Tosfot (Chagigah 13a d.h. ain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus, optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Some groups within Judaism, e.g., Chabad, have taken on themselves to provide education to that effect.

You could start online, e.g., here, here or here. Or read a book such as The Path of the Righteous Gentile: An Introduction to the Seven Laws of the Children of Noah. Or see here more resources from Aish. Finally you could contact your nearest Chabad center and ask if they can help.

3 deleted 1 character in body
source | link

Not many Jews know this but we have an obligation to teach non-Jews the Torah relevant to them.

R Cary Friedman writes (Hakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

TosafotTosfot (Chagigah 13a d.h. Ainain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus , optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Some groups within Judaism, e.g., Chabad, have taken on themselves to provide education to that effect.

You could start online, e.g., here, here or here. Or read a book such as The Path of the Righteous Gentile: An Introduction to the Seven Laws of the Children of Noah. Or see here more resources from Aish. Finally you could contact your nearest Chabad center and ask if they can help.

Not many Jews know this but we have an obligation to teach non-Jews the Torah relevant to them.

R Cary Friedman writes (Hakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

Tosafot (Chagigah 13a d.h. Ain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus , optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Some groups within Judaism, e.g., Chabad, have taken on themselves to provide education to that effect.

You could start online, e.g., here, here or here. Or read a book such as The Path of the Righteous Gentile: An Introduction to the Seven Laws of the Children of Noah. Or see here more resources from Aish. Finally you could contact your nearest Chabad center and ask if they can help.

Not many Jews know this but we have an obligation to teach non-Jews the Torah relevant to them.

R Cary Friedman writes (Hakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

Tosfot (Chagigah 13a d.h. ain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus , optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Some groups within Judaism, e.g., Chabad, have taken on themselves to provide education to that effect.

You could start online, e.g., here, here or here. Or read a book such as The Path of the Righteous Gentile: An Introduction to the Seven Laws of the Children of Noah. Or see here more resources from Aish. Finally you could contact your nearest Chabad center and ask if they can help.

    Post Undeleted by mbloch
2 added 836 characters in body
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I didn’tNot many Jews know this but we have an obligation to teach non-Jews the Torah relevant to them.

R Cary Friedman writes (HakirahHakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

Tosafot (Chagigah 13a d.h. Ain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus , optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Some groups within Judaism, e.g., Chabad, have taken on themselves to provide education to that effect.

You could start online, e.g., here, here or here. Or read a book such as The Path of the Righteous Gentile: An Introduction to the Seven Laws of the Children of Noah. Or see here more resources from Aish. Finally you could contact your nearest Chabad center and ask if they can help.

I didn’t know this but R Cary Friedman writes (Hakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

Tosafot (Chagigah 13a d.h. Ain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus , optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Not many Jews know this but we have an obligation to teach non-Jews the Torah relevant to them.

R Cary Friedman writes (Hakirah vol 24, p. 163) that

Tosafot (Chagigah 13a d.h. Ain mosrin) discusses our obligation to provide the umot ha-olam (non Jewish nations) with the Torah they need to animate their observance of the sheva mitzvot bnei Noah. Instructing them in the universal mitzvos is not merely reshus , optional, but rather a chiyuv, a requirement.

Some groups within Judaism, e.g., Chabad, have taken on themselves to provide education to that effect.

You could start online, e.g., here, here or here. Or read a book such as The Path of the Righteous Gentile: An Introduction to the Seven Laws of the Children of Noah. Or see here more resources from Aish. Finally you could contact your nearest Chabad center and ask if they can help.

    Post Deleted by mbloch
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