We welcome questions about Judaism. You will probably get many answers. They will probably conflict. Welcome to Judaism. :-)
A couple things you might want to watch out for:
Try not to call our bible the "old testament"; that's a Christian term. You can call it the Hebrew Bible or the Tanakh.
Similarly, we aren't unwilling to talk about Jesus the historical man (if it's a Jewish question, e.g. what practices might have been common in his time/place), but "Christ" means "messiah" and you probably want to avoid calling him that.
Some people write "G-d", some "God", some "Hashem" (literally "the name"). You don't need to fret over the hyphen; the people who write "G-d" do it because that's what they do, not because that's what they expect you to do.
This is more of a "mindset" thing: We don't tend to think of ourselves as being deprived because of halachic restrictions. For example, it's not that we "can't" eat bacon; it's that we "don't", because God said so. (We do not mind in the least if you eat it.) Ditto all the other laws that may seem restrictive from the outside (not working on Shabbat etc); we accept, and ideally even take joy in, the laws that God gave us. So questions of the form "why can't you do X" are likely to be met with "because God said so"; to dig into how the laws about X came about or how we apply them, you might want to try asking in those terms (e.g. "how is 'work' that you can't do on Shabbat defined and where does it come from?").