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  1. Rachael Burgess

    Rachael Burgess joined our team in early 2015. With a background in marketing and public relations, her work focuses on movement growth through marketing communications programs for individual congregations and the greater Reconstructionist movement.

    Prior to working for the movement, Burgess managed the marketing department at Patriot Consulting, creating and implementing strategic marketing plans to engage various stakeholders and develop leads. 

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/profile/rachael-burgess

    Posted on: 2016/11/18 - 1:35pm

  2. Bryan Schwartzman

    Bryan Schwartzman utilizes his background in journalism, media relations and development to advance Reconstructing Judaism’s messaging and storytelling.

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/profile/bryan-schwartzman

    Posted on: 2017/02/01 - 2:33pm

  3. Hila Ratzabi

    Hila Ratzabi
    Director of Virtual Content & Programs, Ritualwell

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/profile/hila-ratzabi

    Posted on: 2017/01/10 - 4:34pm

  4. Amber Powers

    Rabbi Amber Powers became executive vice president of Reconstructing Judaism in September 2016.  She also serves as a member of the regular faculty.  Powers served as a member of RRC’s academic administration from 2004-2016.  Her previous roles at RRC included dean of admissions and recruitment, assistant vice president for enrollment and rabbinic formation, acting vice president for academic affairs, and vice president for student development.  Before joining the RRC staff, she served as rabbi of Temple Menorah Keneseth Chai in Northeast Philadelphia and as the mid

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/profile/rabbi-amber-powers

    Posted on: 2016/06/10 - 3:04pm

  5. Mordechai Liebling

    Rabbi Mordechai Liebling has worked throughout his career toward tikkun olam, repair of the world. He was the first to direct RRC’s unique Social Justice Organizing Program; he led the College’s initiative to invest rabbinical students with the clarity of purpose, vision and voice to become uniquely effective, spiritually strong leaders in the drive toward social justice and environmental sustainability.

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/profile/rabbi-mordechai-liebling

    Posted on: 2016/06/10 - 3:22pm

  6. Marilyn Price

    Marilyn A. Price is an international storyteller, puppeteer, educator, and author. A specialist in creativity training, she heads a not-for-profit foundation, TriBraining, Inc., which teaches how to reach multiple learners within formal and experiential venues. Her published works include books on puppetry, original stories, and a primer using puppets to teach the Hebrew alphabet. Of her many accomplishments she prizes her work as the puppeteer for the Chicago Public Library and the Mayor’s Award for the Arts in her hometown of Evanston, Illinois. 

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/profile/marilyn-price

    Posted on: 2016/04/15 - 11:51am

  7. Joel Alpert

    Rabbi Joel Alpert

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/profile/rabbi-joel-alpert

    Posted on: 2016/11/18 - 1:35pm

  8. Jeremy Schwartz

    Rabbi Jeremy Schwartz

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/profile/rabbi-jeremy-schwartz

    Posted on: 2016/11/15 - 4:01pm

  9. These Are The Names Shemot DT Micah B-K

    The Book of Exodus, Shemot in Hebrew, begins with the listing of names. A recounting of “who is who” as a new era opens. While Genesis/Bereshit begins the Jewish journey following one family, as we begin Exodus, the narrative begins to be about a people emerging into being. This week’s portion continues some 375 years after the end of the Genesis text.

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/dvar-torah/these-are-names

    Posted on: 2018/01/05 - 1:08pm

  10. Moses' Double Mission - DT Va'era Eron

    This week’s Torah portion, Va’era, is set in Egypt. Moses has already returned from his exile in Midian. He has had his first and unsuccessful encounter with Pharaoh, who, in response to Moses’ request to allow the Israelites the opportunity to worship God in the wilderness, has placed additional burdens on the already overworked Israelite slaves. In addition to Pharaoh’s scorn, Moses’ own people abuse him for the troubles they believe he has brought upon them. Soon after it has begun, Moses’ mission already seems to have come to an end.

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/dvar-torah/moses-double-mission

    Posted on: 2018/01/05 - 11:07am

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