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For many Jews, their Judaism is cultural - food, history, music, jokes and family connections are stronger than religious rules and beliefs they question, or even reject. Their way of life is Humanistic, using human power and knowledge to understand and improve our world, to make human values reality in an indifferent universe. What new possibilities are created by Secular Humanistic Judaism? How does it draw on the strengths of both Jewish religion and of earlier secular Judaisms like Zionism or Yiddish Socialism? Most important, how can a synthesis of Humanism and Judaism create meaningful community and personal experience? On March 31, 2011 at 12:00pm, Rabbi Adam Chalom, International Institute for Secular Humanistic Judaism, discussed this questions.