Featured Stories tagged with "LCM"

Total Results: 188
Featured Stories
“My number one motivation for becoming a high school rebbe was to be there for my students,” begins Rabbi Avi Weber, LCM ‘09, a high school rebbe who teaches at the Hebrew Academy of the Five Towns and Rockaway (HAFTR). “I understand a lot of the challenges they’re going through—I mean, I literally sat in these desks when I was in high school not so long ago.” 
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LCM recently hosted a yeshiva-wide luncheon to bid farewell to Rabbi Josh Sturm, assistant to the Menahel and coordinator of admissions and community programming.
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As the annual Dora Golding Shabbaton drew close, students and staff prepared to unwind for a glorious, fun- and Torah-filled weekend in Pennsylvania’s Pocono Mountains with three full days of delicious catered meals, energetic sports, beautiful nature, inspiring shiurim, and lively singing. 
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Need to build a compelling narrative for your company? How about a way to keep your top talent and attract better employees?
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Bita Goldman, general counsel and corporate vice president of Quantum Networks, one of Amazon’s leading e-commerce retailers, knows what trait she likes in Touro graduates: tenacity.
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Andrew Weinberger’s brother was one of the first graduates of Lander College for Men. He’s keeping to the family tradition and he’s currently a biology major at the college. Weinberger performed research at Jewish General Hospital in Montreal; he also shadowed an emergency room doctor and spent ten days in Russia with Touro’s Summer Program in Moscow.
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What’s it like to work at one of New York’s premier asset management firms? Ask Lander College for Men student Moshe Losev. This past summer, Losev was a software development intern with Alliance Bernstein in New York City.
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Rabbi Mimon Mamane recalls an important lesson he learned during his second-year social work internship in the inpatient neurology service of Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in New York City. He was assigned to work with a woman with a curable form of cancer. Mamane, who typically worked with patients suffering from terminal forms of brain cancer, figured that this would be one of the easier of his cases. It wasn’t.