Turkey meatballs are great, but turkey meatballs aren’t kosher
The American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC) has announced its position on turkey meatball.
According to the AIPAC’s latest report, “The Jewish People,” the turkey meatbodies are kosher, the kosher meatbods are not, and the kosher meats are not.
In a statement, AIPCC President Rabbi Abraham Cooper said: The AIP, in its statement, has stated that the halakhic standards governing kosher meats and meat products must be changed.
However, the Halakhic Committee of the American Jewish Congress, which is the American Israel Religious Action Center, is a committee within the American Rabbinate, and it is a matter of halakhah, not halakhal laws, to adopt a position.
The AIP has been pushing for a change in halakh law since the late 1990s, when it became apparent that the kosher kosher slaughter of turkey meat was not always kosher.
In 1995, the AICC voted to support a bill that would have mandated kosher slaughter for kosher meat products, but that bill failed in the House of Representatives.
In 2006, the Jewish Congress voted to endorse a resolution calling on the government to require kosher slaughter and to require halakhically certified kosher meat to be available at kosher meat establishments.
The vote was in favor of the A-B-C, or A-Jewish Community Coalition, a group of AIPC members who also include Rabbi Shmuley Boteach, who also served as executive director of the Council on American-Islamic Relations.
In 2009, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that AIP was not permitted to impose its own standards on kosher meat.
The debate over kosher meatballs began in earnest in 2012, when the National Pork Producers Council (NPPC) petitioned the Department of Agriculture to require that all kosher meat and poultry products be available in supermarkets.
The NPPC’s petition argued that kosher meat was being exported to China, where it was being processed and sold at a lower price.
The USDA countered that there were no significant kosher meat exports from the United States.
A petition to the Supreme Court in the case of Abt’s case against the government of China was denied.
The American Jewish Committee and the American Conservative Union both filed amicus briefs in support of the petition.
The case is Abt v.
Department of the Interior, U.C. No. 5:13-cv-1086.