The Three Weeks
The Adams Street Shul

Congregation Agudas Achim Anshei Sfard

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Doesn't the Torah itself engage in Lashon Hara?  Consider the case of Miriam!  This entertaining and inspiring analysis by Rabbi Zev Leff relates to both Tisha B'Av and to the Torah portions of Metzora and Ki Tetze. 

Rabbi Zev Leff's presentation was part of the Chofetz Chaim Heritage Foundation's 2014 worldwide Tisha B'Av event, entitled The Last Tisha B'Av.  The Adams Street Shul presents this video by the kind permission of the Chofetz Chaim Heritage Foundation.

Rabbi Zev Leff is one of Israel’s most popular English-speaking Torah educators.  Rabbi Leff has authored books and countless articles.  For more than twenty years, he has served as the rav of Moshav Matityahu, a small religious community located in central Israel just outside Modiin.  

Rabbi Leff was born in the Bronx, New York, where he grew up in a non-observant home.  After his family moved to the Miami area, he began attending the Hebrew school at a local Conservative temple.  For a full description of Rabbi Leff's amazing path, see http://adamsstreet.org/2679-rabbi-zev-leff .  He eventually became one of the most gifted students and then a leader at the Telshe yeshiva in Cleveland, before leaving the world of Kollel to give back to the community.   
 
Rabbi Leff has the rare ability to bring across a subtle point of Torah learning with wit, humor and analytical brilliance.  As a much sought-after lecturer and teacher, Rabbi Leff is constantly traveling to speak throughout Israel and often in England, South Africa, the United States, and other countries.

Today, in addition to his communal duties, Rabbi Leff is also rosh yeshivah of Yeshiva Gedolah Matityahu, and oversees the 20-member kollel on the Moshav.  Additionally, he teaches a group of unaffiliated Israelis who live near Moshav Matityahu and lectures at several leading Israeli yeshivot, seminaries and institutions, including the Orthodox Union’s Israel Center.  He is a featured speaker at the conventions of the Orthodox Union, Agudath Israel, and Torah Umesorah.

"The lesson I learned more than thirty years ago at NCSY conventions is that Judaism is not monolithic and that there are many legitimate approaches to Yiddishkeit," says Rabbi Leff. "This has been the guiding philosophy of my life."