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The case of two brothers or business partners who together are in conflict with a third individual – how to adjudicate the case. Plus, R. Nachman on the case of many wives each taking an oath, in Sura specifically – how each woman ends up functioning as a shaliach, or representative, for the others. How do these two kinds of cases compare? Plus, the dynamic between the two brothers or business partners showing up to court. Also, the mother of Rami bar Hama wrote a deed of transferring property, first to Rami, and then later in the day, to his brother, Mar Ukva bar Hama. Which transfer document wins? If the time stamp isn’t relevant where they are (not Jerusalem!), then why does the time of day make a difference? Did something happen to make her change her mind? Plus, the potential significance of different judges.

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Anne and Yardaena

Anne Gordon is the deputy editor of Ops & Blogs at The Times of Israel. She is a veteran educator, having taught in high school and post-high school institutions in Israel and America for several decades. Yardaena Osband is a pediatrician and teaches in her community and online. They both hail from Boston, proud alumna of Maimonides School, where they first learned Gemara. Talking Talmud is their conversation (via podcast) on the daf yomi. They say: "Learning the daf? We have something for you to think about. Not learning the daf? We have something for you to think about! (Along with a taste of the daf...) Join the conversation with us!"
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