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1. Beis Din still will administer Malkus to one who transgressed a negative prohibition, even if the transgression was done before the previous Yom Kippur.
2. The Gemara discusses various Korbanos that are brought out of doubt, and whether Yom Kippur removes the obligation to bring them.
3. There is a dispute about how to treat a Chatas ha'Of offered due to a doubtful birth if, after the Melikah, it was revealed that it was a certain birth.
4. A number of types of Korbenos Asham must be worth at least two Sela'im.
5. The Mishnah discusses the case of a person who bought two animals for a total of two Sela'im in order to offer as his Korban Asham.
A BIT MORE
1. While a person can gain atonement on Yom Kippur for any negative prohibitions he transgressed even if done intentionally, such atonement removes only his liability to Hashem, not to Beis Din.
2. They are all supposed to be offered even after Yom Kippur has passed. Many Korbanos, such as the Korban of a woman who gives birth or the Korban of a Metzora, are brought in order to permit the person to eat Kodshim, which is unrelated to atonement.
3. Rav: It is treated like an ordinary Chatas ha'Of, and it is eaten by the Kohanim. Rebbi Yochanan: It is forbidden to eat it, since people will assume that a doubtful Chatas ha'Of may be eaten.
4. This is derived from the verse, "with the value of Kesef Shekalim," implying that the Asham must be worth at least two Shekalim (Sela'im).
5. If one of the animals is worth two Sela'im, he may offer that animal as his Asham. The other one is left to graze until it receives a blemish, at which time it is redeemed. The proceeds are to be used to buy a Korban Nedavah.
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