Modern Orthodox.Some evolutionary biologists argue that humans are hard-wired for belief in God. Jewish religious language offers three other explanatory metaphors: 1) Human beings have a mission. The search for purpose has been planted in them by an infinite God/Creator who has a plan to perfect the world (tikkun olam Tikkun olam (Hebrew: תיקון עולם) is a Hebrew phrase that means "repairing the world" or "perfecting the world." Tikkun olam is an important concept in Judaism. ). The instinct for purpose motivates humans to seek out the divine plan and participate in it. 2) As life in human form becomes more Godlike god·like
Resembling or of the nature of a god or God; divine.
godlike in its understanding, it seeks meaning. As civilized humans move beyond the elementary struggle for existence, they strive to find their place in nature and their calling in this life. This leads to God. 3) God has planted in humans a capacity and drive to pursue a higher purpose. This leads humans to seek out a relationship to the hidden but ever-present Creator in whose infinity all life is grounded.
There is also a Jewish "wireless" version. The Lord created the human being--man and woman--"in the image of God" (Genesis 1: 26). The image of God is in harmony, in rhythm and resonance, with the God whose image it is. The human soul is constantly sending out homing signals--until it hones in on the same wavelength as the Divine and connects to God.
Rabbi rabbi [Heb.,=my master; my teacher], the title of a Jewish spiritual leader. The role of the rabbi has undergone a number of transformations. In the Talmudic period, rabbis were primarily teachers and interpreters of the Torah. Yitz Greenberg