A contributor to Forbes suggests that kosher will be the “next big food trend,” as it expands beyond observant Jews.
Instagram had its most popular day ever last week, thanks to Thanksgivukkah, the rare confluence of Hanukkah and Thanksgiving.
A new diet fad based on the Jewish Biblical figure Daniel may not be as healthy as it seems.
Across the country, Jews are constructing menorahs out of donated canned foods, which are then given to local charities and the needy.
Opened this week, Mug & Mason in Brooklyn’s Prospect Heights offers kosher small tapas, wine, and beer.
Kosher food producer Manischewitz produces a viral video of a turkey rap-battling a dreidel for Thanksgivukah dominance.
Latkes are potato pancakes fried in oil that commemorate the Hanukkah miracle, but the use of potatoes is actually a relatively new development.
The chocolate Hanukkah gelt children love began as a tradition of giving actual coins for the holiday.
Long disdained, Polish food is having a revival of sorts in Israeli cooking.
Cranberries be substituted or added to many Hanukkah dishes to create Thanksgivukkah hybrids.