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This profile was last updated on 1/15/15  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. David M. Feldman

Wrong Dr. David M. Feldman?


Company Description: is the source for everything Jewish in Bergen County.

Employment History

  • Rabbi
  • Dean and Founder
    Jewish Institute of Bioethics

Board Memberships and Affiliations


  • degrees
    Jewish Theological Seminary
  • degrees
    Yeshiva University
138 Total References
Web References
Rabbi David M. Feldman | ..., 15 Jan 2015 [cached]
Rabbi David M. Feldman |
Rabbi David M. Feldman, Rabbi-Emeritus of the Jewish Center of Teaneck, passed away By JB Crew
Rabbi David M. Feldman, Rabbi-Emeritus of the Jewish Center of Teaneck, New Jersey, passed away on Friday at the age of 85. Rabbi Feldman was...
The writings of Rabbi David ..., 16 Sept 2011 [cached]
The writings of Rabbi David Feldman, a noted Jewish medical ethicist and rabbi emeritus of the Jewish Center of Teaneck, are appended to the 1983 responsum. Feldman "insisted years ago that one can only abort for concern over maternal health and not the potential health of the fetus," said Avram Israel Reisner, onetime rabbi of the New Milford Jewish Center and currently a member of the CJLS' subcommittee on biomedical ethics.
Feldman told The Jewish Standard that cloning humans "sounds exciting and promising, but there are so many things that can go wrong along the way."
A spokesman from Neturei Karta ..., 23 Oct 2014 [cached]
A spokesman from Neturei Karta International, Rabbi David Feldman was one of the speakers at the protest in Ottawa.
"As human beings, we stand up and we oppose, and we condemn, what is happening in Gaza," he said, "As Jewish people we stand up and we condemn what is being committed contrary to Jewish religion."
He added, "As descendants of Jews from the Holocaust, people who were tortured or murdered, we stand up here today, and we express our pain when oppression is being done to other people in Palestine."
Rabbi David Michael Feldman, ... [cached]
Rabbi David Michael Feldman, Rabbi-Emeritus of the Jewish Center of Teaneck and medical ethicist extraordinaire, passed away last Friday in Holy Name Medical Center at the age of 85, after a long illness. The beloved rabbi, who was admired by leaders from all streams of Judaism and members of the extended community in Teaneck, was world renowned for writing a number of books on the subjects of fertility, procreation and medical ethics.
He served as Chairman of the Committee on Medical Ethics of UJA-Federation and its Committee on Marriage and the Family. Rabbi Feldman was also the dean of the Jewish Institute of Bioethics, and editor of the Compendium on Medical Ethics, who served on the Bio-Medical Ethics Committee of Hackensack University Medical Center and on the Board of Trustees of the New York Society for the Deaf. He had graduate degrees from Columbia, Yeshiva University and The Jewish Theological Seminary and smicha from Rav Natalovitch. He was also a chaplain in the U.S. Air Force, and an active member of Teaneck's Post 498 of the Jewish War Veterans. The list of his accomplishments can fill pages.
Rabbi Feldman offered the most accepted scholarly explorations into abortion, euthanasia and the right to die. Among his books were "Birth Control in Jewish Law," "Health and Medicine in the Jewish Tradition" and "Where There's Life, There's Life," an exploration of end-of-life decisions. In it, Rabbi Feldman used Talmudic sources, science and his personal experience as a pulpit rabbi and as a top-notch medical ethicist to guide people in end of life issues.
Books, 8 July 2006 [cached]
By David M. Feldman
Inspiring readers from the vast Jewish tradition, Rabbi David M. Feldman gives not only hope but meaning to those placed in such difficult circumstances. Every life is precious and every moment of that life is worthwhile. But while such a positive attitude can guide us in general, we need the Jewish tradition to evaluate different circumstances in varying ways, sometimes at odds with secular and Christian approaches.
The Jewish perspective considers all human life inviolate. In this book, Feldman illustrates the beauty of the Jewish perspective by means of scholarly explorations into abortion, euthanasia, organ transplantation and other topics. Drawing from Talmudic teachings, as well as contemporary news items, and including his personal accounts from more than forty years of experience as a congregational rabbi and medical ethicist, Rabbi Feldman relates the primacy of life in Judaism with passion and expertise.
The author makes the case for life's intrinsic preciousness and does so, first, by guiding us through the details of pikkuach nefesh &mdash the principle in Jewish religious law that sets saving of life and health above all else. He then illustrates this life-affirming perspective by means of a comprehensive exploration of many topics including the right to die, martyrdom, the mandate to heal, the mind-body connection, embryonic stem cell research, organ transplants - including the controversial questions of heart transplantation. He leads us with edifying expertise, but in eminently readable style, through an analysis of pro-natalism, new reproductive technology, even the death penalty and the writing of Living Wills.
Blurbs about the Book:
"Rabbi David Feldman enriches us with this new book on some of the most difficult issues in Jewish medical ethics and law, from the pre-embryonic stage to situations after death. He rightfully defines these issues as eternal and current, and shows the practical guidance of halakhah to be consistent, not haphazard and contradictory. Throughout the book, he successfully points out the great significance attributed to life by Judaism… Opposing other contemporary attitudes, he sets forth the classic Jewish approach. Rabbi Feldman demonstrates that the latter, while strongly advocating respect for human beings and their wishes, calls for a higher moral obligation, the need for sharing values, and primarily the respect for life per se as a God-given precious asset."
"This well-organized, clearly written, and extensively documented new book by Rabbi Feldman maintains the high standards of excellence of his previous works.
Rabbi David M. Feldman (Google him ) is Dean of the Jewish Institute of Bioethics. He is the author of Birth Control in Jewish Law: Marital Relations, Contraception and Abortion, As Set Forth in the Classic Texts of Jewish Law, published by New York University Press in 1968. The book then appeared in several paperback editions under the title Marital Relations, etc., and has now been republished in augmented form, updating its material on new fertility questions and returning to its original title plus "Third Edition &mdash With Epilogue 1995". He is also the author of The Jewish Family Relationship and of Health and Medicine in the Jewish Tradition, the latter commissioned by the Lutheran Institute of Human Ecology and published by Crossroad. He is the Editor of the Compendium on Medical Ethics and has written several articles for the Encyclopedia Judaica and for both the original 1978 edition of the Encyclopedia of Bioethics and for its revised 1995 edition.
Dr. Feldman pursued graduate studies at Columbia and at the University of Illinois, and holds degrees from Yeshiva University and the Jewish Theological Seminary, as well as semikhah from Rav Natalovitch. Having served as chaplain in the U.S. Air Force and then for many years as Rabbi of the Bay Ridge Jewish Center in Brooklyn, he is now Rabbi Emeritus of the Jewish Center of Teaneck, New Jersey. He was recently granted the "Rabbi of the Year" Award by the New York Board of Rabbis.
Rabbi Feldman has served as Chairman of the Committee on Medical Ethics of UJA-Federation and as Chairman of its Committee on Marriage and the Family. A long-standing member of the Law Committee of the Rabbinical Assembly, he served on the faculty of the School for Chaplains of the New York Board of Rabbis. He is a Founding Fellow of the Hastings Institute of Society, Ethics, and the Life Sciences and a member of the Editorial Advisory of the Encyclopedia of Bioethics, sponsored by the Kennedy Institute. He also serves on the Bio-Medical Ethics Committee of Hackensack University Medical Center and on the Board of Trustees of the New York Society for the Deaf.
Dr. Feldman has lectured widely before synagogue, university, and medical groups. He gave testimony in Albany and Washington on abortion and population issues. He was invited to Rome to address a Vatican-sponsored conference on the subject of his first book and delivered a series of lectures on Jewish law at the Law School of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
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