Turning the brothers’ unprovoked attack on Shechem into Simeon and Levi’s rescue of Dinah
by Dr. Rabbi David Frankel
Historical-critical scholarship, combined with philology demonstrates that we have been reading (and critiquing!) “The Rape of Dinah” story based on anachronistic assumptions.
Dr. Shawna Dolansky
The attempt of the great Catalonian Sage, Rashba, to limit philosophic study and interpretation of Torah in Languedoc (southern France) and to excommunicate one of its well-known practitioners.
by Dr. Gregg Stern
Biblical scholarship as archaeo-psychology sheds light on the development of moral and religious awareness. We can either run from it or learn from it.
by Dan Sofer
Perhaps some biblical texts are similar to midrash or aggada, and had no intention of narrating the past as it transpired?

by Prof. Marc Z. Brettler
Fifty Years Ago—A Flashback
by Dr. Rabbi Lawrence Grossman
On the religious challenge of academic biblical scholarship. Highlighting the new Hebrew book People of Faith and Biblical Criticism
by TABS Editors
The study of biblical criticism cuts to the very meaning of the value system of Modern Orthodoxy, i.e. forging a distinctive synthesis of modern culture with traditional values.
Dr. Steven Bayme
Toward a Sociology of Knowledge Analysis of TheTorah.com
by Chaim I. Waxman
by: Benyamim Tsedaka
devar Torah illustrating four aspects of Shavuot from critical and traditional perspectives
by Rabbi Dr. Jeremy Rosen

by Rabbi Zev Farber Ph.D.
Four Answers to one question
by Dr. Baruch J. Schwartz


The Origins of Shabbat: Essay 2
by Dr. Jacob L. Wright
A Conceptual Foundation for Wrestling with Biblical Scholarship
by Rabbi David Bigman
Reflections on the Importance of Asking the Right Question
by Prof. Tamar Ross