Featured Stories tagged with "LCM"

Total Results: 173
Featured Stories
Marc Ganz, a pre-med student at LCM, had a busy summer. While he worked as an assistant at an endocrinology lab at the Albert Einstein School of Medicine, he shadowed an orthopedic surgeon and worked as an EMT.
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Jay is a land use and zoning attorney who runs his own law firm and lives with his wife and daughter in Cedarhurst, New York.
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What is daas Torah? Should one wear techeiles? What should be our attitude towards the medina? Why do chazal seem to change around different stories in Tanach, particularly ones about great people sinning? And would you like to try ice cream on your pizza? A blueberry waffle with a scoop of ice cream? A little strawberry in your ice-cream smoothie? Some waffle with your M&M’s?
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Over 80 alumni returned to Lander College for Men for its first-ever Back-to-Yeshiva Week, a four-day program of chizuk and socializing with former rebbeim and classmates.
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Rabbi Yonasan Sacks, Rosh Yeshiva of Lander College for Men, had a word of advice for the students graduating Lander College for Men (LCM).
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As a child, Yaacov Jacob spent his summers at his grandparent’s apartment in the Yemin Moshe neighborhood in Israel. Through a porthole on the first-floor, Jacob was able to see the vistas of Jerusalem’s Old City.
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It can’t be easy entering the financial sector in 2012. Recent Lander College for Men/Lander College for Arts & Sciences alum Josh Mandelbaum graduated with a class who’d been hitting the books throughout our country’s longest economic recession in decades. Madoff, Lehman Brothers, Occupy Wall Street, the duration of President Obama’s first term—it happened while Mandelbaum plugged away at earning his Finance degree, all the while hoping his path on the other side would be clear.
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As soon-to-be LCM grad Cheskie Rosenzweig astutely observes, racism and prejudice in America have become relatively subtler to detect, but are far from eliminated in our consciousness. “It’s more about the smaller social biases that people have that they’re sometimes not even aware of,” he says.
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Over the fall of 2005 and spring of 2006, LCM Political Science alum Ari Lustig interned in the office of then-New York Senator Hillary Rodham Clinton. Seven years later, he still culls inspiration from those whirlwind six months. “Not anything having to do with her politics,” he explains. “The one thing that always struck me was how Senator Clinton was always on top of her game. She always seemed to have an intense awareness of what was going on. Even though I worked in New York and she was primarily based in Washington, it was interesting to see—when she’d visit the New York office—how she had her finger on the pulse. I really admired that, and it’s something I think about a lot. I try to emulate that model.”