- Out of the Depths: The Story of a Child of Buchenwald Who Returned Home at Last on sale
- Holocaust Center for Humanity - One People, One Heart: Rabbi Yisrael Meir Lau
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Israel Meir Lau, one of the youngest survivors of Buchenwald, was just eight years old when the camp was liberated in Descended from a 1,year unbroken chain of rabbis, he grew up to become Chief Rabbi of Israel--and like many of the great rabbis, Lau is a master storyteller. Out of the Depths is his harrowing, miraculous, and inspiring account of life in one of the Nazis' deadliest concentration camps, and how he managed to survive against all possible odds. Lau, who lost most of his family in the Holocaust, also chronicles his life after the war, including his emigration to Mandate Palestine during a period that coincides with the development of the State of Israel.
The story continues up through today, with that once-lost boy of eight now a brilliant, charismatic, and world-revered figure who has visited with Popes John Paul and Benedict; the Dalai Lama, Nelson Mandela, and countless global leaders including Ronald Reagan, Bill and Hillary Clinton, and Tony Blair. Help Centre. Track My Order. My Wishlist Sign In Join. Be the first to write a review. Add to Wishlist.
Out of the Depths: The Story of a Child of Buchenwald Who Returned Home at Last on sale
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Description Product Details Click on the cover image above to read some pages of this book! In Stock. The Gulag Archipelago The Gulag Archipelago. The Autobiography of Malcolm X. Mein Kampf. Because he is preparing Holocaust number two! If there was already a Shoah—a final solution—and the result is that Hitler and Nazism [were eradicated], and the State of Israel arose from the ashes of the Holocaust, it is not good for his case. People will say to him, "Look, there was already something like this and look how it ended.
I will throw them into the sea. JA: What can be done to counter denial of the Shoah, especially in the Muslim world?
Holocaust Center for Humanity - One People, One Heart: Rabbi Yisrael Meir Lau
The visit was arranged, in part, by the Aladdin Project, an independent organization whose aim is to increase knowledge of the Holocaust in the Islamic world. Among those taking part in the trip were former German Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder, the president of Croatia, the imams of London and Paris and the mufti of Bosnia. Rabbi Lau converses with two of the greatest and most influential halachic authorities in recent times, Rabbi Yosef Shalom Elyashiv center and Rabbi Ovadiah Yosef. Photos courtesy of Rabbi Lau. I spoke to the crowd—around or people—about the Shoah.
The mufti of Bosnia stood up and said, "Ahmadinejad, the president of Iran, come here! We invite you to see with your very eyes that the Holocaust occurred!
If each of them goes back and talks about the Holocaust in their mosques, then we have accomplished something. RL: Anti-Semitism is an international mental illness. There is no logical explanation for it, and all attempts to deal with it in a rational manner are doomed to failure.
Before the Holocaust, when there were 3. The Maskilim among us said, "This is what brings anti-Semitism: the pious Jews with their peyot , the shtreimels , et cetera. If we learn the Polish language, if we become academics, if we dress like the non-Jews and behave like them, not only won't they hate us, they will embrace us. But in Germany, there were no peyot and no shtreimels, sometimes not even a kippa. The Jews in Germany knew the language no less than their fellow Germans, and perhaps even better.
They produced people such as Einstein and were involved in all aspects of life there. Did they embrace us? According to the Maskilim and their theories, they should have hugged and kissed us! But it was there that Nazism and the Final Solution were born. This is just one example of how illogical anti-Semitism is, of how dealing with it in a rational manner is not possible.
Then they persecuted us because we did not have a home. Now they do so because we do have a home. Is this normal?
http://vipauto93.ru/profiles/localizzazione-cellulare/rintracciare-cellulare-perso-da-pc.php Anti-Semitism has no logic. Education and dialogue can minimize it.
But as Rabbi Shimon Bar Yochai said, and he was an expert on the subject from his dealings with the Romans, "Halachah hi beyadua she'Esav soneh l'Yaakov. Just say beyadua ; why is it necessary to say halachah? Because, he answers, one is required to uphold halachah even if one does not understand the reason behind it.
It is an axiom that we have to acknowledge, even if we do not understand it. JA: You are the chief rabbi of Tel Aviv.
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What is the state of the city's Jewish life? I ask people many times: How many shuls are there in Tel Aviv—twenty? Maybe thirty? In fact, there are functioning shuls, and daf yomi shiurim in this city. In the past year, I personally opened five new synagogues: at the Tel Aviv municipality, in the Fire Department headquarters, at Bank Hapoalim, at the Kupat Holim Clalit, and at the headquarters of the police of northern Tel Aviv.
Most synagogues in Tel Aviv do not have a rabbi because they lack the necessary funds. In Tel Aviv there aren't rabbis; there aren't even fifty. There are just fifteen official neighborhood rabbis. So the chief rabbi of the city has to fill in. The chief rabbi also signs off on all of the kashrut certificates in Tel Aviv. There is no law requiring a restaurant, hotel or supermarket to be kosher. But there are such certificates in Tel Aviv, of which eighty are mehadrin.
They are not all doing it for religious or ideological reasons. Many are doing it for commercial reasons—there is a demand. This, baruch Hashem , is a good sign. JA: The image of the rabbinate in Israel is not what it once was. How can it be improved? RL: I am not sure that your assumption is correct. In every generation they say, "If only we had rabbis like those from yesteryear. I will give one example to shatter the myth. I am invited to speak by many different organizations, such as the IDF, university campuses, and others.
I have not found one place in the country, including the Hashomer Hatzair kibbutzim, that refuses to allow me to come and speak.