The Jewish New Year is celebrated all over the city with special services and events.
While some these days may celebrate Rosh Hashanah saying “L’shanah tova,” in any language, universally, Yankees fans should wish each other a “Happy 2 Year!”
It wouldn’t be Rosh Hashanah without a treat from Butterflake Bakery, says Michael Cohen of Englewood.
With a little more than 48 hours until the start of Rosh Hashanah, kosher bakeries are busy preparing the breads and cakes eaten to celebrate the Jewish new year.
With the Jewish New Year just one week away, it is a very sweet time for local apple orchards and honey makers.
Firefighters arrived at the Chabbad Lubavitch of Kensington religious center to find the 5 by 3 foot menorah in flames.
Nassau County authorities are urging people to be extra vigilant over the next 10 days.
With the Jewish New Year approaching it is a very sweet time for apple orchards and honey makers.
Police Commissioner Ray Kelly said the NYPD continues to be alert and vigilant and added there are no specific threats against the city as a result of the situation in Syria.
A Board of Education committee in Stamford is looking at the calendar and which holidays schools would be closed a long term policy question.
Jews around the world are celebrating Rosh Hashanah — the start of a brand new year on the Jewish calendar. The holiday began at sundown on Sunday night.
A ruptured pipe threatened to dampen Rosh Hashanah services on Long Island but instead it brought neighbors of two faiths closer together.
Happy New Year! Or should we say, L’Shana Tova? Rosh Hashanah, the Hebrew new year and one of the High Holidays in Judaism, began at sundown Sunday night.
Organizers said Sunday’s events focus on people power and the use of culturally creative tactics to build the movement.
The holy time begins with Rosh Hashanah, which marks the new year. The holiday is traditionally celebrated by blowing the shofar, eating apples and honey and spending time with family and friends.