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Used specifically for questions that are generally about Jewish holidays on which activity is heavily restricted (first and last days of Pesach, Shavuot, Rosh Hashana, Yom Kippur, first day(s) of Sukkot, and Shemini Ateret). But use [chagim-holidays] for questions about Jewish holidays in more generality; a specific-holiday tag for questions about any one holiday; and [shabbat] for questions that apply equally to Shabbat and holidays.

1
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Any fast d'rabanan, except 10 Teves, can be moved, but those, of course, don't qualify as the sought "Yom Tov".
answered Oct 5 '10 by msh210
1
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This doesn't directly answer the question posed, but something to bear in mind is that one who lives in a community where the rabbi makes an eruv tavshilin including "ולכל בני ישראל הדרים בעיר הזאת" c …
answered Oct 4 '10 by msh210
5
votes
Google is your friend! The COR, Chabad, the OU, and the Star-K say you can light a burner from a pilot light on yom tov.
answered Jun 8 '16 by msh210
3
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AFAIK, at least in general, something considered muktze at the start of yom tov is muktze for the entirety of yom tov [1]; something like garbage for which there is no use (or which is maus or which i …
answered Oct 17 '10 by msh210
2
votes
I just saw the following in בית ומנוחה, a (Jerusalem, Kislev 5759) compilation by his son of speeches and letters of ר׳ משה אהרו שטרן, the late mashgiach of Kamenitz, on page 137: זכורני שבירושלים …
answered Oct 31 '11 by msh210
2
votes
A very partial answer to "May an individual choose any verses [s]he feels are appropriate, even if there isn't an existing custom of using those verses?" is found in Mishna B'rura (289:2), who opposes …
answered Nov 7 '11 by msh210
2
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The only reason we deliberately have new fruit or clothes is because we're saying it anyway on kidush or lighting: if you're (for whatever reason) not saying it on kidush or lighting, there's no reaso …
answered Oct 17 '11 by msh210