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It should be differentiated from spoken dialects current among the Jews.

The best equivalents are Ladino, literary Judeo-Arabic, and Ivri-Taytsh, as opposed to Judezmo, spoken Judeo-Arabic, and Yiddish.

C., where he attended the last two years of high school. In 2014, Yarus launched mllnnl, a millennial marketing agency that helps organizations like Taglit-Birthright Israel and Hillel International engage millennials through social media.

Attracted to the challenge and novelty of immersing himself in an unfamiliar environment, Yarus rose to the top of his class, becoming the school’s first Jewish president. Yarus regularly speaks about the millennial mindset and teaches social media strategy and best practices at major Jewish conferences, including the Jewish Federations of North America’s General Assembly, the Orthodox Union’s Youth Con, Taglit Fellows, the Israeli Consulate and UJA-Federation.

Yarus is the founder of JSwipe, the Jewish dating app launched last year in time for Passover.

Now, just after its anniversary, JSwipe has over 300,000 users.

Yarus grew up in Miami Beach with parents who became increasingly observant throughout his childhood.

The Jews spoke their local dialect, with some "Jewish" traits, just as their Muslim, Christian, or Zoroastrian neighbors spoke basically the same dialect, with their own communal, professional, or caste-based traits. In some cases, they were dialects of Persian, but in other cases they were non-Persian Iranian (or other) dialects.She and a friend, who had a strong relationship with the Malcolm Shabbaz Mosque in Harlem, where Malcolm X had preached, saw an opportunity for collaboration.In July, after discussions about that summer’s Israeli war in Gaza and Jewish and Muslim worship services, several dozen members of both faiths broke the day’s fast — and mutual stereotypes — over kosher-halal couscous.Persian Muslims of the pre-Mongol period also used local dialects in written texts, such as in translations of the Qur'an (Ravaqi, Lazard 1978).Raysh Weiss, who is to be ordained next year at the Jewish Theological Seminary, noticed last spring that Iftar, the evening meal that ends Muslims’ sunup-to-sundown Ramadan fasts, would coincide with the Jewish fast on the 17th of Tammuz.In the pre-Mongol period such non-Persian dialects were sometimes used for writing, as is indicated by a literary document found in the Cairo Geniza (Shaked 1988).