- n. any of several sects of Orthodox Judaism that reject modern secular culture and many of whom do not recognize the spiritual authority of the modern state of Israel
“Kalish also launched a grass-roots initiative to set up voter registration offices in Haredi homes.”
“As planned, the campaign is turning housewives in Haredi neighborhoods into political operatives.”
“Fortunately, the Haredi are a minority of Israel's population, and the religious political parties there do not dominate its society.”
“But today, for example, a news junkie can dial the popular paid phone-in news service known as the "Haredi Voice," run from Jerusalem by the journalist Meni Shwartz-Gera.”
“Recently, the so-called Haredi sites have gone overboard," the rabbis said, adding that”
“Yesterday, both Haaretz and the Forward reported that increasingly ultra-Orthodox "Haredi" rabbis are rejecting this loophole, and are insisting that the government help them enforce a stricter reading of Jewish law.”
“Repeating the Google experiment with "Haredi," I found three web definitions, one actual Haredi site, one site bashing the non-mainstream Neturei Karta sect rather than Haredim in general, and five neutral articles.”
“Thus, it's important to understand that when Orthodox Jews use a term like "Haredi," they usually recognize how blurry the dividing line is.”
“If we were to run a successful campaign and the media were to stop saying "ultra-Orthodox" and to start saying "Haredi" instead, it wouldn't solve everything.”
“It is only the "Haredi" Jews, she believes, who continue to believe that G-d Created men and women with different spiritual needs.”
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