Thursday, November 29, 2012
Please say tehillim for a Lubavitcher volunteer soldier in the IDF, who was seriously injured in an accident in Israel. An IDF soldier was killed and 15 other people were injured, one seriously, in a road accident between an Egged bus and a truck on Route 6 on Wednesday. One of those injured is Zev ben Kochava, a Lubavitcher from Crown Heights who is a volunteer soldier in the IDF.
LIVE MUSIC ALERT!!! Nachum Welcomes Gershon Veroba, Yosi Piamenta, LIPA, & Sherwood Goffin to JM in the AM
Nachum and his legendary guests discussed the upcoming "Evening Together" fundraiser & presented great live music on the air. Nachum presented a great morning of Jewish radio with a bevy of Jewish music legends, live music, and historic conversation. Initially a concert to celebrate the efforts and successes of those who stood strong with our brethren in the Soviet Union, on December 6, 2012 Sherwood Goffin, Elli Kranzler, Gershon Veroba, Avraham Rosenblum, Yosi Piamenta, LIPA, and others will now be part of "An Evening Together" to raise funds for the communities devastated by Hurricane Sandy. Nachum and guests discussed the importance of taking part in this historic evening that will be taking place at Town Hall in New York City on December 6. They focused on the devastation that the various synagogues of the Queens and Long Island, NY areas have experienced and why financial assistance is so necessary. Click the link to listen and find out how to take part in the festivities.
The Torah relates the deal that Yaakov Avinu made with Lavan regarding watching his sheep. Yaakov Avinu agreed to guard Lavan's sheep on condition that he be rewarded with all the speckled, spotted, and brownish newborn sheep. It is asked how such a deal could be valid since, according to halacha, it constitutes an asmachta (inadmissible conditions) which invalidates the deal. One possible answer is that according to many Achronim, (see Magen Avrohom 441;2, and Shu"t Chasam Sofer 66:3) when a non-Jew makes a condition it is always valid and is not subject to the rules of asmachta. Here, Lavan was a non-Jew, and therefore his agreement with Yaakov Avinu was valid, even if it did include an asmachta-type condition. (AUDIO VERSION HERE) PRINT VERSION HERE
n this Torah shiur (class) on Parshat Vayetzei, Mrs. Shira Smiles speaks about the dialogue between Rachel and Yaakov about Rachel's childlessness, and how we can learn about life struggles that we go through. This Torah class is available online in streaming video and for download in mp3 and ipod video formats.
In this Torah shiur (class) on Parshat Vayetzei, Mrs. Shira Smiles focuses on Rashi's medrash on the idea that Hashem has '"gathered in" Rachel's shame. This Torah class is available online in streaming video and for download in mp3 and ipod video formats.
Rashi points out for us in the beginning of this week’s parsha (really at the conclusion of last week’s parsha) that Yaakov stopped at the study house of Shem and Ever for fourteen years on his flight from Eisav to his uncle’s house in Aram. This seems to be a strange stopover at first glance. How will the instruction that he received in the school established by Shem and Ever contribute to his survival and success at the house of Lavan, the master conniver and duplicitous character? The question is phrased in a more current if blunter fashion in the Talmud itself – of what value are the Torah students to society at large?
"Bread to eat and clothing to wear" (Bereishit 28:20). The above passage illustrates that our forefather Yaakov (Jacob) didn't want to request a thing from Hashem other than his minimal needs. Nevertheless, one might wonder if Yaakov lacked trust in Hashem; must he ask for the barest minimum, without which he cannot live and serve Hashem? A person who lacks a basic meal, a shirt on his back, or a roof over his head, is unable to function properly. Shouldn't these basic necessities come automatically, without our having to ask for them? A certain passage in the Gemorra is even more bewildering: "Mar Ukva says that the two daughters of Gehinnom yell hav hav!" (see tractate Avoda Zara, 17a). Mar Ukva, one of the Talmud's greatest scholars, employs a play on words: Hav in Aramaic means "give me", and hav hav is the barking of a dog. Mar Ukva teaches that one who asks for material possessions in this world, ends up barking like a dog in purgatory, heaven forbid. Apparently, according to his teaching, our forefather Yaakov would have been punished for requesting food and clothing. How could that possibly be?
Translated and abridged by Rabbi Chanan Morrison Parshat Vayetze Jacob did not have an easy life. He loved Rachel, but was tricked into marrying Leah. And when he finally married Rachel, his home was plagued with jealousy between the two sisters. This strife was not limited to Jacob's household. It continued on in future generations: in the struggle between Rachel's son Joseph and the sons of Leah; and in the rivalry between Saul, descended from Rachel, and David, a descendant of Leah. Why did Jacob need to endure so many obstacles when setting up his family — complications that would have such a long-lasting impact on future generations of the Jewish people?
Wednesday, November 28, 2012
Inside Feldheim is excited to host author Aryeh Pinchas Strickoff, author of the bestselling book Inside Purim. His new Inside Chanukah is hot off the press! What went into writing this book? A lot of research! Specifically, reading a lot of Seforim. I went through hundreds of seforim to find just those specific ideas that would be the most intriguing to the reader. There were challenges at times. Sometimes I would hear of an amazing idea that sounded great to include in Inside Chanukah, but the sefer in which that idea was to be found, was hard to come by. In some cases, I literally made a global search for rare and out of print seforim that took me to far and interesting places. For example, to find the sefer Yimei Shmona that contains 500 answers to the Beis Yosef’s question, my search led me to England.
Tuesday, November 27, 2012
Please daven for one of our cholim, Sima Aviva bat Sora Leah, age 9, who is in critical condition at a local children's hospital with multiple organ failure caused by two rare medical conditions.
[chicago-aneinu] PLEASE DAVEN Fwd: [KEY] urgent nine year old in cardiac arrest adina brocha bas shira
Please daven for Adina Brocha bas Shira a 9 yr old in cardiac arrest
Monday, November 26, 2012
YOU CAN FIND IT AT BARNES AND NOBLE AMAZON CLICK HERE.
I received the following email: "On Monday morning, November 26th, at 9:00 AM (11:00 AM Chicago Time) West Coast time, please take a few minutes to daven for me, Mirel Bas Brocha Sima. Find a few minutes to do a charitable act for another human being or give Tzdokah in my Zchus." She is being sentenced this morning and she has respectfully requested that tefillos and tzedukah be done in her Zchus. She has gone thru a very difficult time .
Sunday, November 25, 2012
Inside Chanukah Fascinating and Intriguing Insights on Chanukah, Its Miracles, and Its History IS AT KESHER STAM
(ONLINE ONLY DEAL)In Honor of the Rosh Yeshiva's yahrzeit Description There is no man to whom American Jewry is more indebted than HaGaon, Rav Aaron Kotler zt”l. Single-handedly, he changed the landscape of a country fixated on “getting ahead” and all of the implications contained in that catch phrase. At the time a college education and landing a job was considered far more important, indeed not even to be compared, to the value of yeshivah study. In the 1940’s and 50’s no one could have dreamt that there would be tens of thousands of men in their twenties and through their first-married years learning Torah full-time. Who knows if this would still not be a dream, if not for Rav Aaron Kotler. America is commemorating a vital, watershed date with the 50th yarhzeit of Rav Aaron Kotler. In honor of this occasion we are offering an unprecedented discount on the beloved, informative and inspiring biography by the favorite biographer of our generation, Rabbi Hanoch Teller. Builders is the story of three spiritual leaders: Rabbi Aaron Kotler, Rabbi Yosef Shlomo Kahaneman and Frau Sara Schenirer whose insight, foresight, devotion and innovation changed indeed, created the Yeshivah and Bais Yaakov world of today. In addition, two hour-long lectures about the Lakewood Rosh HaYeshivah in a handsome CD album will be included (while supply lasts) at no extra charge. Both of these lectures delivered by Rabbi Teller have been described as audio classics. The inspiring and instructive information contained in Builders and The Righteous Live On lectures are fundamental knowledge for any observant Jew.
Thursday, November 22, 2012
We, the American citizenry, are a thankful lot. Our calendar is dotted with days when we express our gratitude to various individuals and entities. On Veterans Day, we thank the members of the Armed Forces for their dedicated service. On Memorial Day, we show our gratitude to those courageous men and women who made the ultimate sacrifice while defending our liberties and democratic lifestyle. On Labor Day, we express our appreciation to the industrious American workforce, the people who keep the wheels of our economy turning. On other selected days, we pause to thank different historic individuals who have made valuable contributions to our nation.
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(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR EREZ YISRAEL) We are in an eis tzarah, a time of trouble and suffering and ominous events. How do we react? How do we act? I begin by reflecting on our long history as a people. We have known much suffering, and the suffering we now experience cannot be belittled. However, we have survived worse times, and one of the reasons for our survival has been our attitude of trust and hope. Hopefulness is rare nowadays, and we must do what we can to restore it. Think of the national anthem of the State of Israel, HaTikvah. The other national anthems with which I am familiar either have themes of war (“bombs bursting in air”) or of royal kings and queens and their exaggerated powers. Israel, however, has an anthem whose theme is tikvah, hope. Reb Nachman of Breslav would repeatedly shout to his followers, “Yidden, yidden, do not despair! Zeit sich nisht meyaesh! Do not fall into a state of yi’ush, of hopelessness!” So hope and faith in G-d’s mercy is one necessary response. How to cultivate an attitude of hope is a matter for each individual to discover for himself or herself. Among the sources to turn to are the words of Psalms and Prophets, especially Isaiah. I refer here not just to prayer, but to discovering and studying, and perhaps reciting and even singing, verses and passages which are uplifting and encouraging. Another response is one that has been particularly difficult for our people to achieve. I speak of achdut (unity), the recognition that we are all one people. We must profoundly transform our attitudes and achieve the genuine realization that hatred and machloket (dispute) are grievous sins, and that there is a mitzvah of ahavat Yisrael, of loving each and every Jew, and that we cannot fulfill this mitzvah (commandment) through lip service, but only by courageously changing our behavior towards all others. The only way to achieve this is by actively working together, face to face and shoulder to shoulder, with other Jews. Soldiers in the Israel Defense Forces discover this every day on the fields of battle. The pictures we have all witnessed of soldiers, with and without kippot (skullcaps), dancing in a circle together and singing songs of great faith, is but one example of this ideal. The physical acts of chesed (kindness) and awesome generosity for the victims of the Hurricane Sandy disaster, from Jew to Jew irrespective of the petty distinctions to which we have become accustomed, is the “way to go,” the road to achdut.
Wednesday, November 21, 2012
(PLEASE LEARN FOR A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) Dovor Shelo Ba Le'olom By: Rabbi Yehonoson Dovid Hool Selling The Firstborn's Extra Share? In this week's parsha we read about the episode in which Eisav sold his firstborn rights to Yaakov. As the Commentaries explain, Eisav sold his extra portion of inheritance that every firstborn is entitled to. However, some authorities question how such a transaction could have been valid, considering that Eisav was in effect selling something that was not yet his. This seems to contradict the Halachic rule that one cannot sell a Davar Shelo Ba LeOlam, something that does not yet exist. There are a number of approaches to answer this. (AUDIO HERE) PRINT VERSION HERE
(PLEASE LEARN FOR A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) In this class / Shiur Mrs. Shira Smile discusses forgiveness and fortitude from within Parshat Toldot Available online in streaming video and for download in mp3 and mp4( I pod video) formats
(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) In this Torah shiur (class) on Parshat Toldot, Mrs. Shira Smiles examines the passuk which states that Yitzchak trembled, and focuses on the medrash that says that this trembling was greater than Yitzchak's trembling at Akeidat Yitzchak. This Torah class is available online in streaming video and for download in mp3 and ipod video formats.
(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) In this Torah shiur (class) on Parshat Toldot, Mrs. Shira Smiles focuses on the pasuk which states that Yitzchak loved Eisav for his hunting, and Rivka loved Yaakov. Mrs. Smiles examines the different approaches to this pasuk to gain insight into our avodat Hashem. This Torah class is available online in streaming video and for download in mp3 and ipod video formats.
(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) Fragrance I have to tell you something which is a gevalt. There's a Torah from the Ozherover Rebbe, he has a sefer called Esh Da'as, a gevalt sefer. It says that before Yitzchak blessed Ya'akov he smelled the fragrance of his clothes 'Vayarach Es Rei'ach Begadav'. Then Yitzchak says, 'Re'eh Reiach B'nee K'reiach Hasadeh', behold the fragrance of my son is like the fragrance of the fields.
The name of this week’s parsha – Toldot – is taken from the opening verse of the parsha – these are the toldot, the offspring and generations of Yitzchak. It is therefore understandable that the parsha should be named and remembered as the parsha of Toldot since that it is the key operative word. However, there is an exactly similar series of words that begin parshat Noach – these are the toldot of Noach. Yet that Torah parsha is not Toldot but rather it is named for Noach.
(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) I know that it is not nice to kick anyone while that person is down. In fact, it is not nice to kick anyone at all at anytime. A substantial portion of the American Jewish community has sustained great physical and monetary, psychological and social damage as a result of the devastation wrought by hurricane Sandy. So now is perhaps an inauspicious time for an article dealing with, what in my opinion, is the troublesome future of that community. But I have just recently done quite a bit of study and research on the Jewish community of Babylonia in the previous millennia and I was struck by certain similarities to the current American Jewish community.
(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) Yitzchak (Isaac) sowed in that land, and in that year reaped a hundredfold (Bereishit 26:12). Rashi comments on the above passage and explains that the people of that generation used to remark that the manure of Yitzchak's mules was better than Avimelech's gold and silver. Strange, who would prefer manure to gold and silver? In order to understand the depth of the above saying, which in effect summarizes the difference between our forefathers and their foreign contemporaries,
(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) translated and abridged by Rabbi Chanan Morrison Parshat Toldot We know little about the birth of most Biblical personalities. Yet, the Torah describes in detail the birth of Jacob and Esau and their respective naming. "The first one came out reddish, hairy all over like a fur coat. They named him Esau. His brother then came out, his hand grasping Esau's heel. He named him Jacob." (Gen. 25:25-26) The name Esau means made or completed. From day one, Esau was full of strength and energy. The name Jacob (Ya'akov) refers to the fact that he was holding on to Esau's heel (ekev). Later on, Jacob is named a second time; here too, his name refers to his relationship with his brother Esau. The night before meeting up with Esau, he struggles with a mysterious stranger. This stranger- according to some, Esau's guardian angel — informs him: "Your name will no longer be said to be Jacob, but Israel. You have struggled with angels and men, and you have prevailed" (Gen. 32:29). What is the inner meaning of Jacob's names? What is the significance of his grasping on to Esau's heel? Why does he have two names?
(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) Translated and abridged by Rabbi Chanan Morrison Parshat Toldot According to an intriguing Midrash (Tanchuma Toldot 4), Abraham would not have made it out of his hometown of Ur Casdim alive, were it not for the intervention of his grandson. King Nimrod ordered Abraham thrown into a fiery furnace because of Abraham's rejection of idolatry; but Jacob came to the rescue, as it says, "So said God to the house of Jacob who redeemed Abraham: Jacob will not be ashamed, nor will his face become pale." (Isaiah 29:22) Even given the poetic license of Midrashic literature, Jacob could not have literally rescued his grandfather in an incident that took place before Jacob was born. Rather, the Sages wanted to teach us that Abraham was saved due to some special merit or quality of his grandson Jacob. What was this quality of Jacob that Abraham lacked?
Security officials report today that there is no longer any doubt, and the victim, seated in the passenger seat aside the driver, was struck in her face by a large rock and as a result sustained a serious head injury. The victim was transported to the trauma unit of Hadassah Ein Kerem Hospital she is reported in serious condition on Wednesday morning.
As the war between Israel and Hamas continues, Nachum and Eli discussed the latest news and this morning's terrorist attack. Following a terror attack on a bus in Tel Aviv, Israel this morning, Nachum hosted Eli Beer, Founder of United Hatzalah of Israel on this morning's JM in the AM to discuss the bombing and the on going war with Hamas. United Hatzalah of Israel is an independent non-profit fully volunteer Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Organization that assists in responding to medical emergencies throughout Israel. The primary role of United Hatzalah volunteers - trained and certified as EMTs, Paramedics and MDs - is to provide an immediate response within 2-4 minutes from the onset of an incident: establishing a life-saving bridge of medical care; transmitting vital information to control centers and once the local ambulance service arrives, working alongside its crew to enable a swift transfer to hospital. Click the link to listen
Hey everyone, click to check out the just released music video for ‘Cheery Bim‘ It was filmed in LA this past summer while performing for Kids Of Courage. They are an amazing organization that takes kids with different special needs and disabilities on incredible summer trips they never would be able to go on otherwise, with round the clock medical and physical care. 8th Day was honored to be able to perform and spend time with KOC and was truly inspired by the experience. We are glad this music video portrays a portion of the joy and energy that was in the room that night. Post and share and help us get the word out for this amazing video!! Enjoy!
1. Terrorist Attack on Bus in Tel Aviv; Hamas Celebrates by Tzvi Ben Gedalyahu A terrorist blew blown up a Dan local bus on Shaul HaMelech street in central Tel Aviv aroun noon. Five people suffered serious injuries, and two are in serious condition while three people are in moderate conditon. No one was killed. Twenty-one people have been evacuated to Icholov Hospital, most of them with lesser injuries. Others are being treated for emotional shock. Eyewitnesses said that that the terrorist boarded the bus, placed a suspicious package there and then fled. Police arrested one suspect but later released him when it became clear he had no connection with the attack. Authorities said there was no advanced warning of a terrorist attack. No terrorist group has yet taken responsibility for the attack, but Islamic Jihad and Hamas have threatened to strike anywhere in Israel. TV images showed the bus with its windows blown out and its metal frame contorted from the force of the blast, in images reminiscent of scenes from previous terrorist bombings in the Second Intifada, also known as the Oslo War. The front window was completely shattered and glass littered the floor as the wounded were loaded into ambulances by an army of medics, AFP reported. The blast took place as US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was in Israel for talks with Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on ways to end a deadly spike in bloodshed in and around Gaza over the past week. Netanyahu's spokesman said it was "a terrorist attack." Gaza Arabs celebrated the attack, and Hamas officials said it was carried out in revenge for Israeli aerial bombings in Gaza that killed several members of one family. --
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(PLEASE LEARN AS A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) CLICK HERE FOR HIRSCHIAN THOUGHT ON PARSHS VAYEITZEI.
Tuesday, November 20, 2012
All proceeds from Matisyahu‘s new song “Happy Hanukkah” will be donated to help the victims of Hurricane Sandy. “I am from New York and wanted to give back to my incredible community in the wake of Hurricane Sandy,” said Matisyahu. Donations from the song will continue to benefit The Jewish Federations of North America and The Robin Hood Foundation until the end of Hanukkah on December 16th.
(PLEASE LEARN FOR A ZECHUS FOR ERETZ YISRAEL) CLICK HERE FOR SHIUR
Miriam Dina bat Ruth Daniel Aaron ben Rose Hadas Sarah bat Miriam Dinah Daniel and Miriam were traveling through Ofakim on their way home when an alarm sounded. They pulled over and grabbed their daughter from her car seat – as they crouched down the rocket hit 10 meters from their car. Shrapnel struck Miriam’s leg and Daniel’s back and leg – their daughter suffered minor injuries. Yakov ben Gizla Fell as he ran towards a safer part of his building. He hit his head and fractured his pelvis. Sima Elka bat Sarah Tzippora Fell as she tried to get to safety. She broke her hip and is recovering from surgery. Doron ben Victoria The siren rang as he was driving, he injured himself as he rushed with his twin 4.5 year old daughters to safety. He ruptured his Achilles tendon. Shmuel ben Chava Yoseph Yitzchak ben Mira Injured when a rocket hit a building in Kiryat Melachi killing 3 including Shmuel's wife and Yoseph's mother, Mira. Both remain in serious condition in the hospital. Shimon ben Diana Injured when his army jeep was hit by an anti-tank missile from Gaza. He suffered shrapnel injuries to his eyes and forehead. He has regained stability to one of his eyes, while his other eye will require additional surgery. Shimon Yitzchak ben Esther A firefighter responding to a fire caused by a rocket, was wounded by shrapnel in his ears and face. Ben Zion Chai Yehuda ben Chana Was injured when a Qassam fell on his jeep. He suffered severe head injury and supposed to have a cornea transplant. Landau ben Frenda Was injured in his foot and head while hitchhiking (a rocket fell 10 meters from the car).
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Monday, November 19, 2012
Jewish music artist, Yosef Karduner just released his eleventh album entitled "Dibur Pashut." Karduner's music is joyful, gentle and touches the soul. Many songs come from Breslov teachings which are based on compilations and his personal religious experiences. In the booklet next to each song there is a description about the circumstances that led him to write and compose it. The first track "Tavo'ee Teshurai," Karduner waited two years before he found his lyrics to fit it. "This melody followed me for two years without words," says Yosef. "One day I opened the sefer Lekutei Maharan and tried to put words of this Torah into the melody. And suddenly, lo and behold everything fell into place. Another song on the album "HaRosh HaShana Sheli, the apparent hit, was moving among the thousands of passengers to pray with you in Israel to Uman, I wrote while waiting for the plane, a few hours before the holy day. At the end of the month of Elul, a few hours before traveling, I was at home in the living room and suddenly I was filled with joy for the right to go to mark the holy Rabbi, Rabbi Nachman of Breslov zt'l New Year. I took the guitar and composed this song … ." The song "Mashal" features a duet with the well known Shlomo Katz. The idea was born after meeting Shlomo in the studio while working on the album. "I told him I had him yearning to record a song together, Shlomo was very pleased to participate and a very precious stone was added this song."PRINT DISCUNT HERE.
What If... Fascinating Halachic discussions, for the Shabbos Table, arranged according to the weekly Torah Reading IS AT KESHER STAM
Start the Torah Conversation What If... makes a wonderful addition to our Shabbos table. Rav Yitzchok Zilberstein shlita is a noted rav and posek, as well as a son-in-law of Rav Elyashiv zt'l. What If... presents hundreds of halachic questions and answers in the order of the weekly parashah, making it the perfect starting point for fascinating Torah conversations. The questions are short, and each includes a practical, real-world scenario. The answers, too, are concise, and though they contain a world of Torah knowledge, they are easy to follow. A man jokingly tells his friend to microwave an esrog to make it ripen quickly - who is responsible for the damage? A surgeon learns a new technique from a presentation, without paying the entrance fee. May he use that technique, or is it stealing? A mother doesn't want to reveal her child's illness, thus keeping people from praying for him. Is that permitted? Challenge your family or guests with these thought-provoking halachic questions, and watch the energy around the table begin to surge. This is Torah conversation at its best. PRINT THIS FOR 20% OFF DISCOUNT.
There are no days off for Olympic hopefuls. If you want to be a champion, you have to practice every single day. The same is true if you want to be a "mentsch." Our Sages tell us that "avodas ha'middos," perfecting our character traits, is one of the main objectives of Torah life. A person with refined middos is at peace with himself, and brings joy to all those around him - including, most importantly, his Creator. But in our over-scheduled and overstressed lives, can we make the time to work on ourselves and our middos? Can we find teachers who will be there for us when we finally manage to set aside a few minutes a day to become better people? We can. We only have to open this groundbreaking new book. Compiled by Rabbi Dovid Weinberger, Rav of Shaarey Tefilah in Lawrence, NY, Step by Step: A Weekly Program for Self-improvement brings together fifty-two noted educators, rabbanim, and rebbetzins, who each examine one specific trait. Every week brings us a new middah, and each middah is divided into a daily reading. Each middah is presented through explanations based on Chazal, with stories and insights into human nature and practical strategies to bring the middah into our own lives. In just a few minutes a day, we can turn ourselves and our lives into new, meaningful directions. Because when it comes to our middos, we all have the power to be champions.PRINT THIS FOR A 20% OFF DISCOUNT.