HANOVER, N.H. — The word halal is Arabic for “lawful.”
It means “from the same source.”
It describes a product made in a factory or a processing plant that’s certified to adhere to Islamic law.
Halal means “according to Islamic” and is considered one of the pillars of Islam.
Its definition of “haram” or forbidden goods includes alcohol, tobacco, pork, dogs, cosmetics and cosmetics made with petroleum.
So what does it mean to be halal?
According to Halal Food and Veterinary Authority (HFA) president Rabbi Meir Kahane, it means “made in accordance with halal” — meaning the way the product is intended to be used.
Kahane told NBC News the halala process is not only about halal, but about the quality of the product.
It’s a way of ensuring that the product meets the standards set by the Jewish law and the halakha, which says the food that we eat should be good for us.
In a way, it’s the same as eating a meal in a restaurant, he said.
And you should feel the taste of the food as it comes out of the mouth.
Kahsane said the halalt is more than just the color and texture of the meat.
Halal meat is also made from grasses and grains, not just eggs and meat.
It also contains omega-3 fats and proteins.
Kahan is also one of many Jewish leaders who have taken up the cause of halal food, but have been unable to convince the public or Congress that it’s a good idea.
That’s because of a lack of public support.
Halala’s not just about a good quality product.
Halala’s also about keeping kosher, the act of keeping animals in the area and avoiding slaughtering animals.
In the United States, kosher slaughterhouses are the exception rather than the rule, according to Halala, but halal slaughterhouses can still slaughter animals on a large scale.
The HFA is working to create a national halal certification program that will ensure that Americans can eat halal products without worry of confusion or problems.
Its new certification process is being tested in the Boston area, but Kahane said he expects it will be rolled out nationwide.
We’ve always been concerned about how to educate the public about halala, so we have a national program.
But in Boston we’ve got a really good problem with how the public are interpreting it, so it’s not that big a leap for us to say, okay, we want to get the word out and we want you to learn about it, said Kahane.
Kahnane is not alone in taking up the halakhic cause.
In the past, some of the most outspoken Jewish leaders have been vocal in their support for the halateic movement.
“The Halal movement has really made a huge impact in the United Kingdom,” said Rabbi Stephen Miller, a prominent leader in the halachic movement in the U.K. and a professor of Jewish law at London’s Beth Israel University.
Miller said in the last few years, the number of kosher shops has risen from 10,000 in the 1980s to more than 100,000 now.
He says this trend has a lot to do with people becoming more educated about the hala, and understanding that halal means something different than halal.
“A lot of people are starting to learn how to pronounce halakah, and the rest of the world, it seems, is starting to come to terms with that,” Miller said.
Khalal is also becoming a way to bring Jewish culture to the rest.
The new certification is a way for consumers to know what it means to eat halakas, he added.
“Halal food has always been a way that we communicate with each other,” said Kahanes rabbi.
“We’re not talking about halakim, we’re not eating halakic food, we don’t even eat it.
We’re eating kosher food.”
Kahanes Rabbi is not the only Jewish leader to take up the fight.
In Israel, a petition calling for halal-free food has more than 2.2 million signatures.
In Canada, a campaign calling for kosher and halal in the country’s supermarkets has received nearly 50,000 signatures.
Kolhatz, a leader in halakhah in Canada, said there’s a long way to go before the world is ready for halakhal food.
But the movement is moving, and his organization, Kolhatz Israel, is trying to raise awareness about halakhism in Canada and around the world.
“We’re hoping that by 2020, we will be a country where people will eat halakhically, and that will have a huge effect on halal culture,” Kolhat, a former executive director of the Jewish Agency for Israel, told NBC.
“There is so much work to be done and