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According to the New Jersey Press Association, several media entities refrain from using the term "ultra-Orthodox", including the Religion Newswriters Association; JTA, the global Jewish news service; and the Star-Ledger, New Jersey's largest daily newspaper.Several local Jewish papers, including New York's Jewish Week and Philadelphia's Jewish Exponent, have also dropped use of the term.Responding to the Reform movement's abandoning of traditional practice and established religious jurisprudence, the new "Orthodox Judaism" (a previously unknown term) adopted an opposing stance which sought to enshrine practices that had evolved until that time.A definite and conclusive credo was never formulated in Judaism; the very question whether it contains any equivalent of dogma is a matter of intense scholarly [email protected] Point Mag @Clazzati @Mark_Up_ @Gdoweek @Pointoutto facebook.com/IITalk/videos/…Orthodox Judaism is the approach to religious Judaism which subscribes to a tradition of mass revelation, and adheres to the interpretation and application of the laws and ethics of the Torah, as legislated in the Talmudic texts by the Tannaim and Amoraim.Orthodox Judaism affirms monotheism, the belief in one God.The basic tenets, drawn from ancient sources like the Talmud as well as later sages, include the attributes of God in Judaism: one and indivisible, preceding all creation which He alone brought into being, eternal, omniscient, omnipotent, absolutely incorporeal, and beyond human reason.

According to David Bar-Hayim, the term "Orthodox Judaism" was coined as a response to the rise of Reform Judaism in early 19th century Germany.

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In the modern era, the prestige of both suffered severe blows, and "naive faith" became popular.

At a time when excessive contemplation in matters of belief was associated with secularization, luminaries such as Israel Meir Kagan stressed the importance of simple, unsophisticated commitment to the precepts passed down from the Beatified Sages.