Kashrut | Wikipedia audio article



This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article:

00:01:51 1 Explanations
00:02:01 1.1 Philosophical
00:04:55 1.2 Medical
00:06:23 2 Laws of Kashrut
00:06:32 2.1 Prohibited foods
00:11:25 2.2 Permitted and forbidden animals
00:13:54 2.3 Separation of meat and milk
00:14:39 2.4 Kosher slaughter
00:16:19 2.4.1 Preparation of meats
00:18:22 2.5 Kosher utensils
00:19:02 2.6 Passover laws
00:19:52 2.7 Produce of the Land of Israel
00:21:01 2.8 Vegetables
00:21:48 2.9 Pareve foods
00:23:28 2.10 Cannabis
00:24:24 2.11 Tobacco
00:25:14 2.12 Genetically modified foods
00:26:15 3 Supervision and marketing
00:26:25 3.1 iHashgacha/i
00:26:55 3.2 Product labeling standards
00:31:05 3.3 History of kosher supervision and marketing
00:32:26 3.4 Legal usage
00:33:22 3.5 Costs
00:35:18 4 Society and culture
00:35:28 4.1 Adherence
00:36:31 4.2 Linguistics
00:38:13 5 See also

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SUMMARY
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Kashrut (also kashruth or kashrus, כַּשְׁרוּת) is a set of Jewish religious dietary laws. Food that may be consumed according to halakha (Jewish law) is deemed kosher ( in English, Yiddish: כּשר‎), from the Ashkenazi pronunciation of the Hebrew term kashér (כָּשֵׁר), meaning ‘fit’ (in this context: ‘fit for consumption’).
Among the numerous laws of kashrut are prohibitions on the consumption of certain animals (such as pork and shellfish), mixtures of meat and milk, and the commandment to slaughter mammals and birds according to a process known as shechita. There are also laws regarding agricultural produce that might impact the suitability of food for consumption.
Most of the basic laws of kashrut are derived from the Torah’s Books of Leviticus and Deuteronomy. Their details and practical application, however, are set down in the oral law (eventually codified in the Mishnah and Talmud) and elaborated on in the later rabbinical literature. Although the Torah does not state the rationale for most kashrut laws, some suggest that they are only tests for man’s obedience, while others have suggested philosophical, practical and hygienic reasons.Over the past century, many rabbinical organizations have started to certify products, manufacturers, and restaurants as kosher, usually using a symbol (called a hechsher) to indicate their support. Currently, about a sixth of American Jews or 0.3% of the American population fully keep kosher, and there are many more who do not strictly follow all the rules but still abstain from some prohibited foods (especially pork). The Seventh-day Adventist Church, a Christian denomination, has a health message that expects adherence to the kosher dietary laws.

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