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Search results for: Kosher-food

ISRAEL-ECONOMY/RELIGION
RTX2ROTO
November 03, 2016
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines a fish in the kitchen of a catering business to check that it...
Bat Yam, Israel
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines a fish in the kitchen of a catering business to check that it...
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines a fish in the kitchen of a catering business to check that it is kosher, ensuring that the food is stored and prepared according to Jewish regulations and customs, in Bat Yam, Israel October 31, 2016. Picture taken October 31, 2016. REUTERS/Baz Ratner
ISRAEL-ECONOMY/RELIGION
RTX2ROTL
November 03, 2016
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan holds up a kosher certificate stating that the catering business is kosher...
Bat Yam, Israel
Kosher inspector Wulkan holds up a kosher certificate stating that the catering business is kosher after...
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan holds up a kosher certificate stating that the catering business is kosher after checking their kitchen and ensuring that their food is stored and prepared according to Jewish regulations and customs, in Bat Yam, Israel October 31, 2016. Picture taken October 31, 2016. REUTERS/Baz Ratner
ISRAEL-ECONOMY/RELIGION
RTX2ROSZ
November 03, 2016
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines a chicken in the kitchen of a catering business to check that...
Bat Yam, Israel
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines a chicken in the kitchen of a catering business to check that...
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines a chicken in the kitchen of a catering business to check that it is kosher, ensuring that the food is stored and prepared according to Jewish regulations and customs, in Bat Yam, Israel October 31, 2016. Picture taken October 31, 2016. REUTERS/Baz Ratner
ISRAEL-ECONOMY/RELIGION
RTX2ROSS
November 03, 2016
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines display refrigerators containing meat in a food store to ensure...
Bat Yam, Israel
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines display refrigerators containing meat in a food store to ensure...
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines display refrigerators containing meat in a food store to ensure that the food is stored and prepared according to Jewish regulations and customs in Bat Yam, Israel, October 31, 2016. Picture taken October 31, 2016. REUTERS/Baz Ratner
ISRAEL-ECONOMY/RELIGION
RTX2ROSQ
November 03, 2016
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines the kitchen of a catering business to check that it is kosher,...
Bat Yam, Israel
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan, examines the kitchen of a catering business to check that it is kosher,...
Kosher inspector Aaron Wulkan examines the kitchen of a catering business to check that it is kosher, ensuring that the food is stored and prepared according to Jewish regulations and customs, in Bat Yam, Israel October 31, 2016. Picture taken October 31, 2016. REUTERS/Baz Ratner
ISRAEL-MIGRATION/FRANCE
RTR4N597
January 27, 2015
Allyn Bonnenfant, a member of the French community, carries a tray of croissants in her patisserie in...
Netanya, Israel
Allyn Bonnenfant carries a tray of croissants in her patisserie in Netanya
Allyn Bonnenfant, a member of the French community, carries a tray of croissants in her patisserie in Netanya, a city of 180,000 on the Mediterranean north of Tel Aviv, that has become the semi-official capital of the French community in Israel January 25, 2015. For Jews coming to "the Jewish state" from all corners reached by the diaspora, the move may bring relief, but it also raises challenges: a new language and culture, unfamiliar social codes and the difficulty of finding a job. With anti-Semitism rising in France, and their worries stoked by this month's killing of four Jews in a kosher supermarket in Paris, French Jews now make up the largest group of new migrants to Israel. Picture taken January 25, 2015. To match ISRAEL-MIGRATION/FRANCE
REUTERS/Ronen Zvulun (ISRAEL - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION FOOD)
ISRAEL-MIGRATION/FRANCE
RTR4N580
January 27, 2015
A tray of pastries is seen at a patisserie belonging to members of the French community in Netanya, a...
Netanya, Israel
A tray of pastries is seen at a patisserie in Netanya
A tray of pastries is seen at a patisserie belonging to members of the French community in Netanya, a city of 180,000 on the Mediterranean north of Tel Aviv, that has become the semi-official capital of the French community in Israel January 25, 2015. For Jews coming to "the Jewish state" from all corners reached by the diaspora, the move may bring relief, but it also raises challenges: a new language and culture, unfamiliar social codes and the difficulty of finding a job. With anti-Semitism rising in France, and their worries stoked by this month's killing of four Jews in a kosher supermarket in Paris, French Jews now make up the largest group of new migrants to Israel. Picture taken January 25, 2015. To match ISRAEL-MIGRATION/FRANCE
REUTERS/Ronen Zvulun (ISRAEL - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION FOOD)
ISRAEL-MIGRATION/FRANCE
RTR4N577
January 27, 2015
A member of the French community works in a patisserie in Netanya, a city of 180,000 on the Mediterranean...
Netanya, Israel
A member of the French community works in a patisserie in Netanya
A member of the French community works in a patisserie in Netanya, a city of 180,000 on the Mediterranean north of Tel Aviv, that has become the semi-official capital of the French community in Israel January 25, 2015. For Jews coming to "the Jewish state" from all corners reached by the diaspora, the move may bring relief, but it also raises challenges: a new language and culture, unfamiliar social codes and the difficulty of finding a job. With anti-Semitism rising in France, and their worries stoked by this month's killing of four Jews in a kosher supermarket in Paris, French Jews now make up the largest group of new migrants to Israel. Picture taken January 25, 2015. To match ISRAEL-MIGRATION/FRANCE
REUTERS/Ronen Zvulun (ISRAEL - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION FOOD)
ISRAEL-MIGRATION/FRANCE
RTR4N565
January 27, 2015
A member of the French community sits in a patisserie in Netanya, a city of 180,000 on the Mediterranean...
Netanya, Israel
A member of the French community sits in a patisserie in Netanya
A member of the French community sits in a patisserie in Netanya, a city of 180,000 on the Mediterranean north of Tel Aviv, that has become the semi-official capital of the French community in Israel January 25, 2015. For Jews coming to "the Jewish state" from all corners reached by the diaspora, the move may bring relief, but it also raises challenges: a new language and culture, unfamiliar social codes and the difficulty of finding a job. With anti-Semitism rising in France, and their worries stoked by this month's killing of four Jews in a kosher supermarket in Paris, French Jews now make up the largest group of new migrants to Israel. Picture taken January 25, 2015. To match ISRAEL-MIGRATION/FRANCE
REUTERS/Ronen Zvulun (ISRAEL - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION FOOD)
GERMANY/
RTX1549H
November 07, 2013
Israeli Jewish shop assistant Uri poses for a picture in a kosher food shop in the Charlottenburg district...
Berlin, Germany
Israeli Jewish assistant Uri poses for picture in kosher food shop in Charlottenburg district of Berlin...
Israeli Jewish shop assistant Uri poses for a picture in a kosher food shop in the Charlottenburg district of Berlin November 6, 2013. Uri came to Germany nearly 30 years ago, following a job offer that triggered his curiosity in the culture and language of his adopted country. "Jewish life in Germany has developed a lot culturally and it is better accepted. Ten years ago it was still somewhat dangerous. Today we feel safe in the city centre, but outside of the city we have to be careful. Slowly, we hope, Jewish life will flourish as well as it did in the past, with more Jewish shops, restaurants and cafes", Uri said. "Germans are different than in the past, more friendly, looking for contact and they are curious. I like working and living together with Germans". November 9th marks the 75th anniversary of the 'Kristallnacht' ('crystal night' or also referred to as 'night of broken glass') when Nazi thugs conducted a wave of violent anti-Jewish pogroms on the streets of Berlin and other cities in 1938. Picture taken November 6, 2013. REUTERS/Thomas Peter (GERMANY - Tags: SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY FOOD)
GERMANY/
RTX1549G
November 07, 2013
Israeli Jewish shop assistant Uri poses for a picture in a kosher food shop in the Charlottenburg district...
Berlin, Germany
Israeli Jewish assistant Uri poses for picture in kosher food shop in Charlottenburg district of Berlin...
Israeli Jewish shop assistant Uri poses for a picture in a kosher food shop in the Charlottenburg district of Berlin November 6, 2013. Uri came to Germany nearly 30 years ago, following a job offer that triggered his curiosity in the culture and language of his adopted country. "Jewish life in Germany has developed a lot culturally and it is better accepted. Ten years ago it was still somewhat dangerous. Today we feel safe in the city centre, but outside of the city we have to be careful. Slowly, we hope, Jewish life will flourish as well as it did in the past, with more Jewish shops, restaurants and cafes", Uri said. "Germans are different than in the past, more friendly, looking for contact and they are curious. I like working and living together with Germans". November 9th marks the 75th anniversary of the 'Kristallnacht' ('crystal night' or also referred to as 'night of broken glass') when Nazi thugs conducted a wave of violent anti-Jewish pogroms on the streets of Berlin and other cities in 1938. Picture taken November 6, 2013. REUTERS/Thomas Peter (GERMANY - Tags: SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY FOOD)
GERMANY/
RTX1545Z
November 07, 2013
Israeli Jewish shop assistant Uri poses for a picture in a kosher food shop in the Charlottenburg district...
Berlin, Germany
Israeli Jewish assistant Uri poses for picture in kosher food shop in Charlottenburg district of Berlin...
Israeli Jewish shop assistant Uri poses for a picture in a kosher food shop in the Charlottenburg district of Berlin November 6, 2013. Uri came to Germany nearly 30 years ago, following a job offer that triggered his curiosity in the culture and language of his adopted country. "Jewish life in Germany has developed a lot culturally and it is better accepted. Ten years ago it was still somewhat dangerous. Today we feel safe in the city centre, but outside of the city we have to be careful. Slowly, we hope, Jewish life will flourish as well as it did in the past, with more Jewish shops, restaurants and cafes", Uri said. "Germans are different than in the past, more friendly, looking for contact and they are curious. I like working and living together with Germans". November 9th marks the 75th anniversary of the 'Kristallnacht' ('crystal night' or also referred to as 'night of broken glass') when Nazi thugs conducted a wave of violent anti-Jewish pogroms on the streets of Berlin and other cities in 1938. Picture taken November 6, 2013. REUTERS/Thomas Peter (GERMANY - Tags: SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY FOOD)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W9S
July 23, 2013
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
GOLINA, Poland
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD BUSINESS POLITICS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W9O
July 23, 2013
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
GOLINA, Poland
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD BUSINESS POLITICS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W9G
July 23, 2013
A slaughterer cuts beef carcasses into pieces in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near...
GOLINA, Poland
A slaughterer cuts beef carcasses into pieces in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near...
A slaughterer cuts beef carcasses into pieces in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD BUSINESS POLITICS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W9A
July 23, 2013
A slaughterer transports beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
GOLINA, Poland
A slaughterer transports beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
A slaughterer transports beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD BUSINESS POLITICS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W8U
July 23, 2013
Beef carcasses hang at a cold room at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
GOLINA, Poland
Beef carcasses hang at a cold room at the Biernacki Meat Plant Biernacki slaughterhouse in Golina near...
Beef carcasses hang at a cold room at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD BUSINESS POLITICS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W8I
July 23, 2013
A box with vacuum-sealed beef meat is pictured at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near...
GOLINA, Poland
A box with vacuum-sealed beef meat is pictured at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near...
A box with vacuum-sealed beef meat is pictured at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS FOOD)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W87
July 23, 2013
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
GOLINA, Poland
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
A slaughterer works with beef carcasses in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD POLITICS BUSINESS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W7U
July 23, 2013
A slaughterer handles beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
GOLINA, Poland
A slaughterer handles beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin,...
A slaughterer handles beef carcasses at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD POLITICS BUSINESS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11W7B
July 23, 2013
Bags of salt used to prepare kosher meat lay near empty vats in an unused area at the Biernacki Meat...
GOLINA, Poland
Bags of salt used to prepare kosher meat lay near empty vats in unused area at the Biernacki Meat Plant...
Bags of salt used to prepare kosher meat lay near empty vats in an unused area at the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin, western Poland July 17, 2013. The abattoir in this small town in western Poland has a special dormitory to house the more than 30 Jewish men designated by Israel's chief rabbi to oversee the production of kosher beef there. Poland exports 90 percent of its beef, a third of which was kosher or halal worth some 1 billion euros ($1.3 billion). But this booming industry has ground to a halt because, after a campaign by animal rights activists who say the method of slaughter is cruel, Poland's constitutional court banned the practice and this month its parliament rejected an amendment that would have allowed the slaughter to resume. Picture taken on July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD POLITICS BUSINESS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11QFN
July 18, 2013
A worker cuts carcasses into pieces in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin...
GOLINA, Poland
A worker cuts carcasses into pieces in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina
A worker cuts carcasses into pieces in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin western Poland July 17, 2013. Biernacki Meat Plant Biernacki was one of the leading producer of kosher and halal meat in Poland. Poland's Prime Minister Donald Tusk said he had no plans to reintroduce legislation to lift a ban on the production of kosher meat, despite mounting criticism from Israel and Jewish groups that it is harmful to Jews in Poland. Picture taken on July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD RELIGION POLITICS)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11QFL
July 18, 2013
A worker removes entrails from beef carcasses at Meat Plant Biernacki slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin...
GOLINA, Poland
Worker removes entrails from beef carcasses at Meat Plant Biernacki slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin...
A worker removes entrails from beef carcasses at Meat Plant Biernacki slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin western Poland July 17, 2013. Meat Plant Biernacki was one of the leading producer of kosher and halal meat in Poland. Poland's Prime Minister Donald Tusk said he had no plans to reintroduce legislation to lift a ban on the production of kosher meat, despite mounting criticism from Israel and Jewish groups that it is harmful to Jews in Poland. Picture taken on July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD POLITICS RELIGION)
POLAND-KOSHER/
RTX11QFJ
July 18, 2013
Beef carcasses hang at a cold room in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin...
GOLINA, Poland
Beef carcasses hang at a cold store in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin...
Beef carcasses hang at a cold room in the Biernacki Meat Plant slaughterhouse in Golina near Jarocin western Poland July 17, 2013. Biernacki Meat Plant was the leading producer of kosher and halal meat in Poland. Poland's Prime Minister Donald Tusk said he had no plans to reintroduce legislation to lift a ban on the production of kosher meat, despite mounting criticism from Israel and Jewish groups that it is harmful to Jews in Poland. Picture taken on July 17, 2013. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: FOOD RELIGION POLITICS)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZIT
August 20, 2012
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency sits next to a machine that separates freshly harvested Chardonnay grapes...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency sits next to a machine that separates grapes from stems at winery south of...
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency sits next to a machine that separates freshly harvested Chardonnay grapes from the stems at his winery in the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZIS
August 20, 2012
A volunteer loads a crate of freshly harvested Chardonnay grapes onto a cart at Ferency family's vineyard...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
A volunteer loads a crate of freshly harvested grapes at vineyard south of Bethlehem
A volunteer loads a crate of freshly harvested Chardonnay grapes onto a cart at Ferency family's vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZIQ
August 20, 2012
A volunteer carries a crate of freshly harvested Chardonnay grapes at Ferency family's vineyard near...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
A volunteer carries a crate of freshly harvested grapes at vineyard south of Bethlehem
A volunteer carries a crate of freshly harvested Chardonnay grapes at Ferency family's vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZIJ
August 20, 2012
Volunteers harvest Chardonnay grapes at Ferency family's vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
Volunteers harvest grapes at vineyard south of Bethlehem
Volunteers harvest Chardonnay grapes at Ferency family's vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZIH
August 20, 2012
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency stands in his vineyard during harvest of Chardonnay grapes near the West...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency stands in his vineyard during harvest south of Bethlehem
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency stands in his vineyard during harvest of Chardonnay grapes near the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. The West Bank Jewish settlement of Beitar Illit is seen in the background. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZI9
August 20, 2012
Wine-grower Yosef Ferency blows a shofar, or a ram's horn, during harvest of Chardonnay grapes at his...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency blows a shofa during harvest at vineyard south of Bethlehem
Wine-grower Yosef Ferency blows a shofar, or a ram's horn, during harvest of Chardonnay grapes at his family's vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZI6
August 20, 2012
Volunteers harvest Chardonnay grapes at Ferency family's vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
Volunteers harvest Chardonnay grapes at vineyard south of Bethlehem
Volunteers harvest Chardonnay grapes at Ferency family's vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZI3
August 20, 2012
Wine-grower Yosef Ferency loads a crate of freshly harvested Chardonnay grapes onto a cart at his family's...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
Wine-grower Yosef Ferency loads a crate of freshly harvested grapes at vineyard south of Bethlehem
Wine-grower Yosef Ferency loads a crate of freshly harvested Chardonnay grapes onto a cart at his family's vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
PALESTINIANS-ISRAEL/
RTR36ZI0
August 20, 2012
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency harvests Chardonnay grapes in his vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement...
Bat Ayin, Palestinian Territories
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency harvests grapes in his vineyard south of Bethlehem
Wine-grower Gershon Ferency harvests Chardonnay grapes in his vineyard near the West Bank Jewish settlement of Bat Ayin, south of Bethlehem August 20, 2012. Established in 1993, Ferency's winery produces some 6,500 bottles of kosher wine a year using organically grown grapes. REUTERS/Nir Elias (WEST BANK - Tags: FOOD AGRICULTURE)
GERMANY-KOSHER/
RTR2TG3C
October 31, 2011
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district,...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district, stocks the shelves at the store October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
GERMANY-KOSHER/
RTR2TG38
October 31, 2011
Kosher food products are presented on the shelves of the Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
Kosher food products are presented on the shelves of the Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
GERMANY-KOSHER/
RTR2TG35
October 31, 2011
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district,...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district, sorts kosher food (R) next to non-kosher food (L) at the kosher food section of the store October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
GERMANY-KOSHER/
RTR2TG33
October 31, 2011
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district,...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district, sorts kosher food on the shelves of the kosher food section of the store October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
GERMAN-KOSHER/
RTR2TG2Z
October 31, 2011
Kosher cheeses are seen at Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
Kosher cheeses are seen at Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
GERMANY-KOSHER/
RTR2TG2V
October 31, 2011
A customer pushes his trolley in the Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
A customer pushes his trolley in the Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
GERMANY-KOSHER/
RTR2TG2R
October 31, 2011
Kosher milk products are seen at Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
Kosher milk products are seen at Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
GERMANY-KOSHER/
RTR2TG2P
October 31, 2011
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district,...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district, checks number of kosher frozen food at the kosher food department of the store October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
GERMANY-KOSHER/
RTR2TG2H
October 31, 2011
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district,...
Berlin, Germany
To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/
Bettina Bocca, an employee of Nah und Gut ("Near and Good") supermarket in Berlin's Wilmersdorf district, sorts kosher cheese at the kosher food department of the store October 13, 2011. Berlin's Jewish community, decimated by the Holocaust, has been steadily growing since Germany reunited in 1990. Thousands of Jews have moved in, synagogues, schools and shops have opened and some young rabbis have been trained and ordained. To match Feature GERMANY-KOSHER/ REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD RELIGION)
Religion
Religion
Passover Holiday - 21 Apr 2011
61 PICTURES
GERMANY/
RTXAA7D
November 05, 2008
A pedestrian walks past a shop for kosher food at Berlin's Mitte district November 3, 2008. Germany marks...
Berlin, Germany
A pedestrian walks past a shop for kosher food at Berlin's Mitte district
A pedestrian walks past a shop for kosher food at Berlin's Mitte district November 3, 2008. Germany marks November 9, 2008 the 70th anniversary of the 1938 "Reichskristallnacht" pogrom in which Jews were murdered and thousands of their synagogues and shops destroyed all over the country. Picture taken November 3, 2008. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY)
GERMANY/
RTXAA79
November 05, 2008
A pedestrian walks past a shop for kosher food at Berlin's Mitte district November 3, 2008. Germany marks...
Berlin, Germany
A pedestrian walks past a shop for kosher food at Berlin's Mitte district
A pedestrian walks past a shop for kosher food at Berlin's Mitte district November 3, 2008. Germany marks November 9, 2008 the 70th anniversary of the 1938 "Reichskristallnacht" pogrom in which Jews were murdered and thousands of their synagogues and shops destroyed all over the country. Picture taken November 3, 2008. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY)
Food and Drink
Food and Drink
Dini's Kosher Restaurant in Beijing - 06 Aug 2008
8 PICTURES
OLYMPICS/
RTR20OC1
August 06, 2008
People mingle outside a food store on a street in the same neighborhood as Dini's Kosher Restaurant in...
Beijing, China
People mingle on a street near Dini's Kosher Restaurant in Chaoyang District in Beijing
People mingle outside a food store on a street in the same neighborhood as Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing, ahead of the 2008 Olympic Games, August 6, 2008. Dini's Kosher Restaurant is the first and only kosher restaurant in Beijing under the certification of Rabbi Shimon Freundlich of Chabad Beijing.It will stay open 24 hours during the Games and will offer Jewish, Chinese and Western food prepared in a kosher manner. REUTERS/Danny Moloshok (CHINA)
OLYMPICS/
RTR20OBV
August 06, 2008
A mezuzah is seen on the door of Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing, ahead...
Beijing, China
A mezuzah is seen on door of Dini's Kosher Restaurant in Chaoyang District in Beijing
A mezuzah is seen on the door of Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing, ahead of the 2008 Olympic Games, August 6, 2008. The restaurant is the first and only kosher restaurant in Beijing under the certification of Rabbi Shimon Freundlich of Chabad Beijing.It will stay open 24 hours during the Games and will offer Jewish, Chinese and Western food prepared in a kosher manner. REUTERS/Danny Moloshok (CHINA)
OLYMPICS/
RTR20OBN
August 06, 2008
A staff of Dini's Kosher Restaurant displays the restaurant's menu in the Chaoyang District in Beijing,...
Beijing, China
A staff of Dini's Kosher Restaurant displays menu in Chaoyang District in Beijing
A staff of Dini's Kosher Restaurant displays the restaurant's menu in the Chaoyang District in Beijing, ahead of the 2008 Olympic Games, August 6, 2008. The restaurant is the first and only kosher restaurant in Beijing under the certification of Rabbi Shimon Freundlich of Chabad Beijing.It will stay open 24 hours during the Games and will offer Jewish, Chinese and Western food prepared in a kosher manner. REUTERS/Danny Moloshok (CHINA)
OLYMPICS/
RTR20OBJ
August 06, 2008
A man cycles past Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing, ahead of the 2008 Olympic...
Beijing, China
Man cycles past Dini's Kosher Restaurant in Chaoyang District in Beijing
A man cycles past Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing, ahead of the 2008 Olympic Games, August 6, 2008.The restaurant is the first and only kosher restaurant in Beijing under the certification of Rabbi Shimon Freundlich of Chabad Beijing.It will stay open 24 hours during the Games and will offer Jewish, Chinese and Western food prepared in a kosher manner. REUTERS/Danny Moloshok (CHINA)
OLYMPICS/
RTR20OBF
August 06, 2008
Dishes are displayed at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing, ahead of the 2008...
Beijing, China
Dishes are displayed at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing
Dishes are displayed at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing, ahead of the 2008 Olympic Games, August 6, 2008.The restaurant is the first and only kosher restaurant in Beijing under the certification of Rabbi Shimon Freundlich of Chabad Beijing.It will stay open 24 hours during the Games and will offer Jewish, Chinese and Western food prepared in a kosher manner. REUTERS/Danny Moloshok (CHINA)
OLYMPICS/
RTR20OB9
August 06, 2008
Mashgiha Chaya Freundlich talks with a chef at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing...
Beijing, China
Mashgiha Chaya Freundlich talks with a chef at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing...
Mashgiha Chaya Freundlich talks with a chef at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing ahead of the 2008 Olympic Games, August 6, 2008. The restaurant is the first and only kosher restaurant in Beijing under the certification of Rabbi Shimon Freundlich of Chabad Beijing.It will stay open 24 hours during the Games and will offer Jewish, Chinese and Western food prepared in a kosher manner. REUTERS/Danny Moloshok (CHINA)
OLYMPICS/
RTR20OB5
August 06, 2008
A plate of matzah ball soup sits in Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing ahead...
Beijing, China
A plate of matzah ball soup sits in Dini's Kosher Restaurant in Chaoyang District in Beijing
A plate of matzah ball soup sits in Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing ahead of the 2008 Olympic Games, August 6, 2008. The restaurant is the first and only kosher restaurant in Beijing under the certification of Rabbi Shimon Freundlich of Chabad Beijing.It will stay open 24 hours during the Games and will offer Jewish, Chinese and Western food prepared in a kosher manner. REUTERS/Danny Moloshok (CHINA)
OLYMPICS/
RTR20OB3
August 06, 2008
Silk kippot are displayed for sale at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing ahead...
Beijing, China
Silk kippot are displayed for sale at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in Chaoyang District in Beijing
Silk kippot are displayed for sale at Dini's Kosher Restaurant in the Chaoyang District in Beijing ahead of the 2008 Olympic Games, August 6, 2008. The restaurant is the first and only kosher restaurant in Beijing under the certification of Rabbi Shimon Freundlich of Chabad Beijing.It will stay open 24 hours during the Games and will offer Jewish, Chinese and Western food prepared in a kosher manner. REUTERS/Danny Moloshok (CHINA)
NEWYORK-DELI/
RTX4U1S
December 17, 2007
Jeremy Lebewohl (R), nephew of Second Avenue Deli founder Abe Lebewohl, poses with his father Jack Lebewohl...
New York, UNITED STATES
Jeremy Lebewohl (R), nephew of Second Avenue Deli founder Abe Lebewohl, poses with his father Jack Lebewohl...
Jeremy Lebewohl (R), nephew of Second Avenue Deli founder Abe Lebewohl, poses with his father Jack Lebewohl outside the landmark deli in New York December 17, 2007. Food lovers who have become sadly accustomed to the closing of iconic New York restaurants celebrated the rare reopening of an old favorite on Monday when the Second Avenue Deli was reborn. No longer located on Second Avenue but closer to Third Avenue and 23 blocks north on 33rd Street, the kosher delicatessen now survives while other legendary haunts such as the German staple Luchow's, Mama Leone's Italian restaurant and the fancy night spot the Stork Club have faded away. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NEWYORK-DELI/
RTX4U1L
December 17, 2007
People wait to be seated at the Second Avenue Deli in New York December 17, 2007. Food lovers who have...
New York, UNITED STATES
People wait to be seated at the Second Avenue Deli in New York
People wait to be seated at the Second Avenue Deli in New York December 17, 2007. Food lovers who have become sadly accustomed to the closing of iconic New York restaurants celebrated the rare reopening of an old favorite on Monday when the Second Avenue Deli was reborn. No longer located on Second Avenue but closer to Third Avenue and 23 blocks north on 33rd Street, the kosher delicatessen now survives while other legendary haunts such as the German staple Luchow's, Mama Leone's Italian restaurant and the fancy night spot the Stork Club have faded away. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NEWYORK-DELI/
RTX4U1I
December 17, 2007
A sandwich is seen on a plate at the Second Avenue Deli in New York December 17, 2007. Food lovers who...
New York, UNITED STATES
A sandwich is seen on a plate at the Second Avenue Deli in New York
A sandwich is seen on a plate at the Second Avenue Deli in New York December 17, 2007. Food lovers who have become sadly accustomed to the closing of iconic New York restaurants celebrated the rare reopening of an old favorite on Monday when the Second Avenue Deli was reborn. No longer located on Second Avenue but closer to Third Avenue and 23 blocks north on 33rd Street, the kosher delicatessen now survives while other legendary haunts such as the German staple Luchow's, Mama Leone's Italian restaurant and the fancy night spot the Stork Club have faded away. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NEWYORK-DELI/
RTX4U1E
December 17, 2007
A diner eats at the Second Avenue Deli in New York December 17, 2007. Food lovers who have become sadly...
New York, UNITED STATES
A diner eats at the Second Avenue Deli in New York
A diner eats at the Second Avenue Deli in New York December 17, 2007. Food lovers who have become sadly accustomed to the closing of iconic New York restaurants celebrated the rare reopening of an old favorite on Monday when the Second Avenue Deli was reborn. No longer located on Second Avenue but closer to Third Avenue and 23 blocks north on 33rd Street, the kosher delicatessen now survives while other legendary haunts such as the German staple Luchow's, Mama Leone's Italian restaurant and the fancy night spot the Stork Club have faded away. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
USA/
RTR1NPV6
March 21, 2007
Kosher for Passover Coke bottles sit on display at grocery store in Great Neck, New York, March 20, 2007....
Great Neck, UNITED STATES
Kosher Coke bottles are seen in New York
Kosher for Passover Coke bottles sit on display at grocery store in Great Neck, New York, March 20, 2007. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
FOOD ISRAEL WINE
RTR1HINF
September 20, 2006
Wine fermentation vats belonging to the Golan Heights Winery are seen in the northern Israeli town of...
Katzrin, Israel
To match feature FOOD-ISRAEL-WINE
Wine fermentation vats belonging to the Golan Heights Winery are seen in the northern Israeli town of Katzrin August 20, 2006. It isn?t easy being a producer of kosher wine. Israeli vineyards, fighting for space on wine shop shelves overseas, believe they deserve a place next to the bottles of other top notch New World producers. Picture taken August 20, 2006. To match feature FOOD-ISRAEL-WINE. REUTERS/Yonathan Weitzman (ISRAEL)
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