My second son Ryan was diagnosed as severely autistic. I can’t tell you how many doctors we saw trying to figure out this diagnosis—it was very challenging. “What happens a lot when you make films is people get cold feet [when it comes to being interviewed],” Beloff says.“They get cold feet because of this omnipresent judgment that comes from the [religious Jewish] community when you’re now advertising that you’re single.” Nevertheless, the result of his exploration, a trim and witty documentary called Kosher Love, airs as part of CBC Firsthand on Feb. The 44-minute film explores the collision between today’s dating culture and religious values.However, if an event is at a synagogue, it is fully sponsored by the synagogue and all the money collected goes to the synagogue to cover any expenses.We are looking for sponsors who would be willing to donate funds to help advertise the different event and cover cost for printing flyers and posting. Be part of this group if you want to get invited to several Montreal Jewish Singles events like speed dating, wine and cheeses, cooking classes, game nights...get to meet others that are ready to commit to a long term relationship!
However, Beloff soon discovered that it would be hard for single Jews from religious backgrounds to talk about this personal subject.
are investigating the terrorist group "Brotherhood of Doubt," and suspect the group's next target is Mendez (Costas Mandylor). (We can too, seeing as there's only about 20 minutes left in the episode.) "If Ziva doesn't want to be found, you aren't going to find her," Gibbs cautions him.
Cote de Pablo talks about her decision to leave Continuing on his Israel investigation, Tony sees surveillance footage that proves Dr. He confronts her, and Bashan confesses that she was in love with Ziva's brother, Ari, who was going to propose to Bashan before Ziva killed him. Tony, rocking some facial scruff, is still in Israel looking for Ziva. "You should respect that." Tony doesn't, and says he's going off the grid to follow a new lead. "You shouldn't have come," she tells him, but softens after he returns her Star of David necklace.
During a Shabbat dinner in Montreal, filmmaker Evan Beloff was drawn into a conversation with a modern Orthodox woman in her mid-20s, the daughter of one of his friends.
She was complaining about her difficulties finding a man of quality in her community whom she could marry.