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This raises a question: Why does chometz—leavened grain such as bread—become permissible to eat after Passover?
By the time Passover arrives, we ‘re in a chometz-free frenzy. We’re taught that chometz is likened to anger or arrogance; it’s all puffed-up with itself. We’re also taught that chometz symbolizes sadness and depression. Considering a Jew is supposed to be gentle and forgiving, humble and happy, how come we’re allowed to eat it at all?
The holy Zohar tells us that the reason we’re allowed to eat chometz the rest of the year is because
If God knows the future, how can free will exist?
How are we able to make truly autonomous decisions if God already knows what we’ll choose?
If God is intimately involved in guiding our lives, then how can our personal free will co-exist with his Providence?
For Rebbe Nachman’s Answer continue reading at Breslov.org and be sure to check out the rest of the site!
Photo by AirBete, Wikipedia