When the new year rolls around, the next step for most parents is to start the long and arduous process of raising their children as religious Jews.
But there are some things that should be left up to parents, including whether to go into religious service, which is forbidden in Judaism.
For the sake of the future generations, parents should not become atheists, writes Rabbi Daniel Dov Glazer in his book, “Religious Parents: The Jewish Perspective on Atheism.”
Glazer’s book is aimed at Jewish parents who are still struggling with their children’s religious beliefs.
“There are three main types of atheists: the non-religious, the religious and the secular.
But what about the atheists that want to go to religious services, and what should they do?” asks Glazer.
He argues that it is not the atheist’s fault that he or she is not religious, that they have no faith and that they are unable to fully belong to a religious community.
Glazer argues that atheists should not get too comfortable with this idea.
“The first and most important thing that should not be done is to accept that the person who is not a Jew has no place in a secular, liberal, or liberal-democratic society,” Glazer writes.
“This is not to say that the atheist should not go to a synagogue, but it should be a very clear, unequivocal, and unequivocal no-no.”
Glaze is a former executive director of the National Council of Jewish Women and a board member of the Center for Inquiry.
“It is not for me to make the decision to go from one religious society to another, to be a Jew or to become an atheist, or to leave the Jewish religion altogether,” Glaze writes.
“Religious communities are like the social glue that holds societies together,” Glazner explains.
“As long as a certain amount of the glue holds, the society is not broken.”
For those that do not believe in a god, the author suggests that they should not give up their religion. “
If the person has not come to the point of no return, the world will collapse, Glazers’ book suggests.
“They should accept the fact that they may have different religious identities than others, and that’s not to diminish or diminish the importance of their own religious identity. “
“But what is important is that we make sure that there is no place for religious communities in society. “
That’s how it is going to change.” “
But what is important is that we make sure that there is no place for religious communities in society.
That’s how it is going to change.”
The problem of secularization Glazer warns is not confined to the U.S., where religious observance is growing.
Glaze says that the growing secularization of society is affecting the way Jews perceive themselves.
“The question is: How do we change that?”
“And if we don’t have the tools, it is easy to make excuses for people who don’t want to do it.”
Glazier points to “the fact that we are witnessing a secularization in America that has occurred since the 1990s.”
The rise of secularism has been caused in part by the decline of religious belief, the rise of new technology and a growing awareness of global affairs.
“In a world where people are constantly talking about the importance and the importancelessness of religion, secularism is becoming more and more irrelevant,” Glaser says.
“Religion has lost its relevance in the modern world.
Religion has become a tool for the state.”
Glaser argues that the problem is that a “toxic” combination of secularizing values and values that make religion meaningless has become the norm in American society.
Glazer warns that in the U