What?

Pesach Sheni

Posted on April 28, 2010. Filed under: 5769, Jewish History, Jewish Miracles, Jewish traditions, Jewish vocabulary, Pesach, Pesach 2009, Pesach 5769, Pesach 5770, Pesach Insights, Shavous 5769, Shavuos, Shavuot, Shavuot 5769, True, Truth, Uncategorized, What? | Tags: , , , , |

BS”D

We got the following 2 articles from Chabad.org

Another Opportunity Granted

Pesach Sheni (“the Second Pesach”) is celebrated on the 14th of Iyar, a month after the eve of Pesach. The Torah1 re lates that in the first year after the Exodus, when the Jewish people were preparing to bring the Pesach sacrifice:

There were [certain] men who were impure because [they had come in contact with a] human corpse and they could not bring the Pesach offering on that day. They came before Moshe… and said, “We are un clean… [but] why should we be held back from bringing the offering of G‑d in its time?…”

And Moshe said to them, “Stand and hear what G‑d will command concerning you.”

G‑d said…, “If any man be impure… or on a distant way [on the day of the Pesach offering]…, he shall sacrifice the Pesach offering to G‑d, in the second month, on the fourteenth day at dusk….”

Anyone who did not bring a Pesach offering, whether be cause of impurity or even because he had willfully trans gressed G‑d’s will, was thus given the opportunity to com pensate for his shortcoming by bringing an offering on Pesach Sheni. 2

“It’s Never Too Late!”

The Previous Rebbe explained3 that, “Pesach Sheni teaches us that ‘Nothing is ever lost: it’s never too late!’ Our conduct can always be rectified. Even someone who is impure, who was far away and even desired to be so, can still correct him self.” There is no justification for despair. Every individual, no matter what his situation, always has the potential to make a leap forward (the literal translation of the Hebrew word Pesach) in his service of G‑d.

Given the significance of Pesach Sheni, one might ask: Why was it instituted a full month after Pesach, in the month of Iyar? Wouldn’t it have been better to atone for our defi ciencies at the earliest opportunity, in Nissan?

We can answer this question by comparing the spiritual characteristics of Nissan and Iyar. Nissan is the month of revelation, the month during which G‑d revealed His great ness and redeemed the Jewish people despite their inadequa cies. Iyar, by contrast, is the month of individual endeavor, a quality that is exemplified by the mitzvah of Sefiras HaOmer. 4 The theme of Iyar, self-refinement initiated by the individual himself, is in keeping with the nature of Pesach Sheni, the festival in which an individual who was not motivated by Pesach is given an additional opportunity to elevate himself.

Pesach and Chametz Together

The different stages of divine service represented by Pesach Rishon (the first Pesach) and Pesach Sheni are reflected in one of the halachic differences between them. On Pesach Rishon, all traces of chametz must be obliterated; on Pesach Sheni, although we eat matzah, one may have chametz in one’s possession.5

On Pesach Rishon, hoisted aloft by the Divinely-initiated revelations of the month of Nissan, we strive to reach new heights of spiritual freedom by stepping beyond the limits of our own personalities. This necessitates leaving behind our chametz, i.e., our egotism. Then comes the month of Iyar, with its demand for individual spiritual homework. On Pesach Sheni, accordingly, we concentrate on rectifying and up grading our current levels of conduct.6 And since in this kind of avodah we have to deal with all the current components of our natures, the possession of chametz on Pesach Sheni is permitted.

The Desire Within Our Hearts

In light of this, we can explain why the mitzvah of Pesach Sheni came about in response to the sincere request of indi viduals who were impure. One of the goals of Judaism is to draw holiness — downward, so to speak — into the world. A more important goal, however, is to elevate the world and the worldly aspects of man, to transform all aspects of our being, and bring to the surface the essential G‑dliness within us.

The institution of Pesach Sheni was prompted by the heartfelt desires of those who, despite their impurity, pro tested, “Why should we be prevented from bringing the offer ing of G‑d?”7 The mitzvah was given, not as a commandment from above, but as an expression of man’s inner need to establish a bond with G‑d.

This need exists in potential in every Jewish heart. Man’s plea for “one more chance” reflects the mode of divine serv ice called teshuvah (repentance; lit., “return”). For everyone, even a person who is “on a distant path” possesses a Divine potential which always seeks to realize itself.

Stepping Above Time

The concept of teshuvah helps us understand another difference between Pesach Sheni and Pesach Rishon. Pesach Rishon lasts seven days (and eight in the Diaspora), while Pe sach Sheni is celebrated for only one day.8 A week repre sents the cycle of change that governs our material world. The spiritual experience of Pesach Rishon requires a full week be cause it encompasses the entire cycle of growth and change which must take place within the framework of our worldly existence.

The service of teshuvah, however, requires us to reach be yond our limited, worldly frame of reference and express the unbounded potential of the G‑dly spark within us. This po tential, which transcends the restrictions of the natural world, cannot be confined within the limitations of time. The celebration of Pesach Sheni for one day symbolizes transcen dence. Here, the number one is not the smallest number; in stead, it represents a unity which transcends all numerical values.

The time-transcending quality of teshuvah is exemplified by the Talmudic account9 of R. Eliezer ben Durdaya. Although he had led a wanton life, when he felt compelled to do teshuvah he experienced an internal transformation so in tense that his soul departed from his body as he wept in re morse. When R. Yehudah HaNasi heard this story, he too wept, exclaiming, “There are those who attain [their share in] the World [to Come] after many years [of divine service], and there are others who attain [their share in] the World [to Come] in one moment.”

Chassidic thought explains that R. Yehudah HaNasi was reacting with a positive form of envy, for he realized that R. Eliezer ben Durdaya’s teshuvah surpassed his own spiritual heights.

Continuous Growth

Although Pesach Sheni was initially instituted for those who had not offered the Pesach sacrifice in its proper time, its spiritual expression in our divine service is relevant to all Jews, even those who have celebrated Pesach as completely as possible.10

The Pesach sacrifice was intended to motivate every in dividual to leave his personal Egypt, to make a radical depar ture from his previous spiritual state and approach a new, higher, level of divine service. The departure from Egypt is a continuous process;11 we must constantly proceed forward. No matter what heights a person has reached, he should not remain content with the level he has attained and must always seek to advance further. For the G‑dly potential within us is infinite.

In the month of Iyar, therefore, the offering brought on Pesach Rishon becomes insufficient. Since the passage of time has afforded us the opportunity of reaching greater heights in our divine service, it is necessary for us to bring another offering on Pesach Sheni.

The necessity for constant spiritual striving is illustrated by reference to the laws regulating ritual purity.12 There are several successive states of purity and impurity. For example, and in ascending order, someone who is considered pure with regard to Chullin (non-sacramental food) may be deemed impure with regard to the more stringent demands of Maaser Sheni (the Second Tithe, which must be eaten in Jeru salem only while in state of purity). By the same token, someone who is considered pure with regard to Maaser Sheni may still be impure with regard to Terumah (the portion of grain given to the Kohanim). Similarly, one who is pure in re gard to Terumah might still be impure for the purpose of partaking of the sacrifices offered in the Beis HaMikdash.

These categories are paralleled in our divine service. Though an individual may have been “pure” at his level of divine service on the 14th of Nissan, his progress since then renders his previous status unsatisfactory. Relative to his pre sent level of attainment, his previous state is “impure”, and he is therefore obligated to bring a second Pesach offering.

We find that a pattern of continuous growth — “They shall proceed from strength to strength” — is associated with “appear[ing] before G‑d in Zion.”13 May the personal growth motivated by Pesach Sheni prepare us for the time when the Beis HaMikdash will be rebuilt and we will partake of the Pesach offerings and the other festive offerings.14 And may this take place in the immediate future.

Adapted from Likkutei Sichos, Vol. XVIII, Parshas Behaalos’cha; the Sichos of Motzaei Shabbos Parshas Emor, 5738

“It’s never too late. There’s always a second chance.” This, according to Rabbi Yosef Yitzchak Schneersohn (the sixth Lubavitcher Rebbe, 1880-1950), is the message of Pesach Sheini, the biblically ordained “second Passover” for those who fail to bring the Passover offering on its designated time.

We all relate to a statement like, “There’s always a second chance.” It soothes our harried souls, and fits nicely on the December 31 page of an Inspirational Sayings Desk Calendar. But how does it mesh with real day-to-day life? I took a small neighborhood survey.

“Well,” said Sarah L., a neighbor, “I missed the 6:22 coming home yesterday evening and spent 35 minutes in the station reading a two-day-old newspaper — time I would have used to tell my daughter a bedtime story, if I’d gotten home in time. I’ll make that train today (I hope) but yesterday’s 6:22 ain’t ever coming ever again…”

“Well,” said Jeffery H., a successful divorce lawyer, “twenty years ago I knew a wonderful girl that I wanted to marry. At one point, the words were at the tip of my tongue, and I just knew that she’d say ‘Yes’. But the moment passed and I never did pop the question. I have no regrets — I’m happily married today — but that moment will never come back… Not in this lifetime, anyway.”

“Well,” said Forrest G., a business tycoon I know, “back in high school I had a friend who asked me if I thought he ought to go into politics. Now, this is the last guy in the world you’d want as head of state and commander-in-chief of a superpower. But I didn’t want to hurt his feelings, so I said, ‘Sure, go for it.’ I don’t have to tell you what a mess this guy made of our world during the eight years he was in office. That’s one decision that’s too late to change…”

What do we mean when we talk about a “second chance?” Is it the ability to step into a capsule, be transported to a previous point in time, jostle aside our previous, misguided self, and do it the right way this time? But if that’s all there’s to it, what has been gained? We could just as well have done it right the first time!

The Torah’s idea of teshuvah (“return”) is not just the undoing or correcting of a past error. Rather, teshuvah is about transforming the past. It means reaching back to change the significance and the consequences of what happened, so that the end-result is better than what would have been had it not occurred.

Sarah L.: “You know, if I’m honest about it, the truth is that even if I would have made that train, I would have sat and read through that bedtime story as quickly as I could, just because I’d promised my daughter that I would. My mind was on other things that day. But the fact that I missed the train and broke my promise made me realize how much my daughter needs me — and not just my physical presence, but also my attention and mindfulness. Tonight, I’m going to sit with her on her bed and really talk — something that we haven’t done for longer than I care to remember…”

Jeffery H.: “You know, there is nothing that I value more than my marriage. I believe that the woman I married is my destined soulmate, the one who is truly the only person in the world for me. The more I think about it, the more I see that ‘missed opportunity’ in my past as a perpetual challenge to experience — and surpass — that degree of yearning and hope in our own relationship. I say to myself: If I was able to see such promise and depth of feeling in that false lead, how much more so in the real thing! It makes me fall in love with my wife all over again every day of my life.”

As for my business tycoon friend, instead of retiring (as he planned to do at 65), he’s been working day and night to fix the mess that guy made. Let’s see what he comes up with.

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Purim: When, How, What?

Posted on March 10, 2009. Filed under: 4 Mitzvahs for Purim, 4 Mitzvos for Purim, 4 things you need to do on Purim, A Miracle in Our Times, Al Hanissim Prayer, Ester, Esther, Haman, How is Purim celebrated, Jewish Customs, Jewish Miracles, Jewish traditions, Mishloach Manos, Mordechai, Parshas Mishpatim, Purim, Real, Seriously Dude!, Shushan Purim, sweet, The Truth, Torah, Torah is THE Truth, True, Truth, We WANT Moshiach NOW!!!, What?, What’s Purim, Wow! | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

BS”D

Hey everbody!  It’s Purim Today!!!

Do you know what Purim is?

How do we celebrate it?

***

We had a question IF it’s OK to marry on Purim

So, we asked a Rabbi on Askmoses.com who said that we do NOT marry on Purim since we do NOT want to MIx the two Simchos together, as to NOT to take away from the significance, the importance & the holiness of Purim!!!

***

What is Purim?

purim-mordechai-on-horse

A. Purim is a Jewish holiday celebrating G-d‘s problem with one ancient anti-Semite’s Final Solution. The story of Purim is the subject of the Scroll of Esther, one of the 24 books in the TaNaCH. Purim is one of two Jewish holidays enacted by the Sages in contrast to the biblical holidays commanded to Moses. (The other is Chanukah.)

B. Purim is the plural for lots in Persian. Haman (pronounced Hah-mahn), the chief of staff of the Persian Empire, attempted the ethnic cleansing of the kingdom’s Jewish population. He cast lots to determine what date would be best to wipe out the Jews, came up with the 13th day of the Hebrew month Adar, dispatched an imperial Jew-annihilation order to every government office, and sat back to take a drink. Little did Haman know that the recently coronated Queen Esther was Jewish and the cousin of his arch-nemesis, the Jewish government official Mordechai. Through his palace contact Hatach, Mordechai begged Esther to intervene, which she did—greatly annoying her royal hubby Ahasuerus (AKA: Achashverosh) who was rather ruffled to hear that someone wanted to murder his wife and her whole extended family. “Who’s the slob?” snarled the king. “He’s sitting right in front of you,” sobbed Esther. “‘Tis Haman!” Haman and family were hung, the annihilation order was countered with a Jewish self-defense provision (which resulted in empire-wide street combat between the Jews and their enemies), and the Jews triumphed.

Jews were the doctors and lawyers of their day. They were successful… they climbed all social ladders, they were Persians. But somewhere, somehow, they forgot about G-d

C. To mark this great miracle, Mordechai and Esther instituted that every year the 14th of Adar, the day the Jews rested from battle against their foes, be celebrated with feasts and rejoicing.1

D. Purim is more than just a dramatic true story. While outwardly an ethnic celebration, its inner significance is its hidden spiritual side–the restoration of the Jewish people’s tarnished spiritual identity. At the time of the Purim story, all the world’s Jews made their home in the contemporary superpower, the Persian Empire, which stretched from India to Ethiopia. They were the doctors and lawyers of their day. They were successful–profoundly, proudly successful. They were doing great. They identified with their host society, they fit in, they climbed all social ladders, they were Persians. But somewhere, somehow, they forgot about G-d. When their prestige, position and powerful connections failed them in the face of Haman’s hate, when even their own sister in the palace did lunch with their main malefactor, they turned all their hopes to Heaven and rushed headlong into the open arms of their Fathers’ faith. The resulting spiritual renaissance so reinvigorated and revolutionized Jewish society that in a few short years, the Second Temple was built and the 70-year Persian Exile came to a close

Footnotes:

1. Esther 9:20-32. In Shushan, the Persian capital, the Jews continued to defend themselves on the 14th of Adar and rested on the 15th. The 15th of Adar is also a holiday. See “What is Shushan Purim?”

How is Purim celebrated?

1. Take a Scroll

Go to your local synagogue and listen as the whole story of Purim is read from a hand-written scroll of parchment called a Megillah. The Megillah is read once on Purim eve and a second time the next morning, Purim day. During the reading, make sure to make lots of noise when the name of Haman is mentioned. You might want to get hold of a “gragger” a special noisemaker for the occasion. (If you are unable to make it to synagogue, contact your closest Chabad Center. It’s quite likely they can get someone to come read the Megillah for you.)

…to celebrate in a way that you’re coasting on a plane that takes you beyond your natural inhibitions and constraints. Let loose and celebrate

2. Food Gifts

Send a gift of at least two ready to eat food-types to at least one friend on Purim. See Mishloach Manot: Who What Where and When?

3. Gifts to the Poor

Give a monetary gift to at least two poor people. It is best to give directly to the poor on Purim but if that is not possible, give to a charity organization or place money in a charity box. See Why do we give charity on Purim?

4. Eat

Some time on Purim day, have a great feast. The Talmud instructs us to get so “spiced” (drunk) that we know not the difference between blessed is Mordechai and cursed is Haman. Obviously this does not apply to minors or those sloppy with their drinks. The idea is to celebrate in a way that you’re coasting on a plane that takes you beyond your natural inhibitions and constraints. Let loose and celebrate. (Remember: Purim practitioners drink responsibly. Don’t drink and drive.) See If getting drunk is inappropriate, why is it a Mitzvah to get drunk on Purim?

5. Thank G-d

We add a short section of thanksgiving to the Amidah and to the Grace After Meals. See Where can I download the prayers for Purim?

***   This is ONLY the additions for Purim, HOWEVER, for the FULL Text for the Grace After Meal, you can go to:

http://www.chabad.org/media/pdf/92404.pdf

Where can I download the prayers for Purim?

Actually, Purim has the least prayers of all Jewish holidays. (Perhaps we are intended to spend the day rejoicing and uniting with our fellow Jews, not holed up in the synagogue).

We do, however, add a short section to the Amidah and to the Grace After Meals. Click here for the text of this prayer — in Hebrew and English.

***   This is ONLY the additions for Purim, HOWEVER, for the FULL Text for the Grace After Meal, you can go to:

http://www.chabad.org/media/pdf/92404.pdf


Al Hanissim Prayer:

Text and Translation for the “Al Hanissim” prayer said on Purim during the daily prayers and grace after meals.

al-hanissim-prayer-1

When is Purim?

calendar

Purim is on the 14th day of the Hebrew month of Adar.1 [During a Leap Year, Purim is on the 14th day of Adar II.]

For the year 2009, Purim starts at nightfall, Monday, March 9th, and ends at nightfall, Tuesday, March 10th.  [Click here for the exact times of nightfall for any location.]

Purim celebrates the salvation of the Jewish nation over Haman‘s decree of annihilation. Click here to read more about What is Purim? , How is Pruim celebrated?, and also What is Shushan Purim?.

The following are the beginning dates for Purim for the next few years:

2010 — nightfall, February 27

2011 — nightfall, March 19

2012 — nightfall, March 7

Footnotes:

1. In certain cities in Israel, Purim is observed on the 15th of Adar and is known as Shushan Purim. See What is Shushan Purim?

(http://www.askmoses.com/qa_detail.html?h=529&o=56435).

What is Shushan Purim?

David: What is Shushan Purim?

Rabbi Marcus: Shushan Purim refers to the day after Purim. It commemorates the day when the Jews of Shushan, the Persian capital, finally rested after defeating their enemies.

Rabbi Marcus: The Book of Esther1 records that in the rest of the kingdom, the Jews fought and beat their enemies on the thirteenth of Adar and rested on the fourteenth. That’s why Purim is celebrated on the fourteenth. But in Shushan, due to a special request by Queen Esther, the Jews received special dispensation from the king to continue fighting on the fourteenth—hence Shushan Purim, which is celebrated on the fifteenth of Adar.

David: I heard something about walled-cities and Shushan Purim?

Rabbi Marcus: Indeed. Shushan was a walled city. So in order to commemorate the celebration of the Jews of Shushan, other walled cities celebrate Purim on the fifteenth as well. Now, because Shushan was the capital city, it was considered prestigious to celebrate Purim on the same day as Shushan. The problem with that was that at the time that Purim was established, all the cities of the Land of Israel lay in ruins. So in order to grant some prestige to the Land of Israel, the sages said that inhabitants of any city that had a wall around it in the days of Joshua—even if now it lay crumbled—should celebrate Purim on the fifteenth like Shushan.2

Rabbi Marcus: In this way the Land of Israel was honored in the commemoration of Purim. If a city did not have a wall in the days of Joshua but had one in the days of Purim, its inhabitants would read on the fourteenth (except Shushan, which did not have a wall in the days of Joshua).

Rabbi Marcus: The Rishonim point out the connection between Joshua and Purim: Haman was a descendant of Amalek, the perpetual enemy of Israel. Joshua was the first to wage war against them (see Exodus 17:9). Thus the celebration of Purim is associated with Joshua.

Rabbi Marcus: Today, Jerusalem and Shushan are the only cities that are considered walled-cities as far as Shushan Purim is concerned. There are other cities in the land of Israel about which there is some doubt. The inhabitants of such cities, like Safed, observe the fifteenth as well “just in case.” (I.e., they read the Megillah but without saying the blessing.)

[Read the sequel to this chat: How do un-walled cities celebrate Shushan Purim? ]

Footnotes

· 1. Esther 9:16-18

· 2. Talmud tractate Megillah 2a-b. Maimonidies laws of Megillah 1:4-5

David: How do un-walled cities celebrate Shushan Purim?

David: I’m back again with another question…

Rabbi Marcus: My pleasure! What’s on your mind?

David: How do un-walled cities celebrate Shushan Purim?

Rabbi Marcus: Well, it is a festive day, which is celebrated with a bit of feasting, though not as much as Purim proper. We omit the Tachnun prayer as we do on Shabbat and holidays. You can’t fast on Shushan Purim; and if there is a funeral, we shouldn’t know from it, no eulogy is said. You don’t say the special prayer for Purim (v’al Hanissim).

Rabbi Marcus: Good news, though: if you want to get married on Shushan Purim, you can! (Though you can’t on Purim, since we don’t mix one joy with another. That’s why you can’t get married on a Jewish holiday. You have to give each celebration its own platform and date.)

Mishloach Manot: Who, What, Where and When?

food-basket

Everyone is required to send a food package to at least one Jewish acquaintance on Purim. This package is called Mishloach Manot — distribution of [food] portions. The package(s) must consist of at lease two different ready-to-eat food items and/or beverages.

Here are some Halachot pertaining to Mishloach Manot:

1) This Mitzvah must be performed during the daylight hours of Purim day;1 preferably after hearing the daytime Megillah reading.2

2) If you have little children, make sure they too send Mishloach Manot to their friends.3 It’s tons of fun, and educational to boot!

3) It is customary to send the Mishloach Manot via a third party. Little children make great, enthusiastic messengers! Also, have some treats handy to give out to those children who will be delivering Mishloach Manot to your home, and remind them to recite the proper B’rachah.

4) For reasons of modesty, men should send Mishloach Manot to male-friends, while women should give to female-friends.4 Alternatively, one family can send Mishloach Manot to another family.

5) It isn’t proper to send Mishloach Manot to a mourner. This includes anyone who has, G-d forbid, lost a father or mother within the last twelve months, or someone whose spouse, brother, sister, son or daughter has passed on within the last thirty days.5

6) Though we are required to give Mishloach Manot to only one person, someone who gives to more people is called “praiseworthy,” and this is a traditional opportunity for expressing our gratitude and friendship towards others. Nevertheless, it is better to spend money on giving Purim charity than on elaborate Mishloach Manot.6

7) The Mishloach Manot must consist of Kosher food. Now, duh…

See also Why do we give away food on Purim?

Footnotes:

· 1. Kitzur Shulchan Aruch 142:5

· 2. One should have in mind Mishloach Manot and Charity to the poor, when hearing the Shehechiyanu blessing for the Megillah reading. (See Siddur Yavetz on Purim).

· 3. Pri Megadim Orach Chayim 695:14. See also Shevach HaMoadim laws of Purim 11:6.

· 4. Kitzur Shulchan Aruch 142:4

· 5. Kitzur Shulchan Aruch 142:7. A mourner however must give Mishloach Manot. S/he should give someone something basic (just to fulfill the Mitzvah) but not a lavish basket etc.

· 6. Kitzur 142:1

The above info was found on Http://www.AskMoses.com

We recommend that you visit them for more info…

To find a Purim event in a city near you, please go to the following address:

http://www.chabad.org/holidays/purim/events.htm

********************************************************************

We recommend that you visit them for more info…

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*** We WANT Moshiach, Now!!! ***

By the way, You, too, can help hasten the coming of Moshiach, by doing ONE more Mitzvah. ***

*** We WANT Moshiach, Now!!! ***

*** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** ***

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‘The Jewish Case Against Barack Obama’

Posted on November 2, 2008. Filed under: 13007398, 13007573, 13008310, 13010288, 2008 Candidates, 2008 Elections, America is In Dager, Arabs, Arabs/Moslems, Are you kiding me?, Are You Ready for CHANGE?!?!, Barack Hussein Obama, Ben Shapiro, Betray, Betrayer, Biden, candidates, Change, Christianity, Election 2008, Elections, Elections 2008, Flag-Burner Presidential Candidate, Flip-Flop, flipflop, How Much CHANGE can WE handle?!?!, How Much CHANGE can YOU forget-about?!?!, How Much CHANGE do YOU Crave?!?!, Interesting, Islam, Israel, Isral is in Danger, John, John McCain, Masked TRUTH, McCain, Middle-East, Middleeast, Moslems, Obama, Obama acts like a Flip-Flopper, Obama is a Flip-Flopper, Obama is a Flip/Flopper, Obama is a Liar, Obama is Flip-Flops, Political, Political views, Presidential Elections, Presidential Elections 2008, Rev. Jeremiah Wright, Rev. Wright, Serious trouble, Seriously Dude!, Switching sides, Syndicated, Syndicated Column, Syndicated Columnists, Tell Me the TRUTH about Obama, The Truth, The TRUTH they mask, Treason, True, Truth, We CRAVE Change, We NEED Change, What?, Wow!, Wright | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

BS”D


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This is an urgent message, I received from one of my friends about Barack HUSSEIN Obama:


———————————————–

JEWS, WAKE UP!!!!


MUST WATCH!  PLEASE SEND THIS EMAIL  ASAP (NO

TIME TO WAIT!) TO EVERY JEW YOU KNOW OR DON’T 🙂


Subject:
Barak Obama On Israel



This is a very well organized clip on where both Obama and his administration stand on Israel.

It is not a “hatched job”, just well researched facts.


Any Jew who is considering voting for Obama needs to watch this first.

http://www.breitbart.tv/?p=193353

And if you forward it to your friends who are NOT blind,

I’m sure they will one day, wake-up and than you!!!!



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*** We WANT Moshiach, Now!!! ***



By the way, You, too, can help hasten the coming of Moshiach by doing ONE more Mitzvah.



*** We WANT Moshiach, Now!!! ***


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