15 thoughts on “Next Year in a Shared Jerusalem! – Tikun Olam תיקון עולם إصلاح العالم
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  1. A shared Jerusalem is a truly beautiful thought. I hope we all enjoy this soon.

    A happy Pesach to you and yours, and many thanks for this blog. 🙂

  2. Sad to say, I think those of you who are hoping for a shared Jerusalem are going to have a long wait. About as long as it takes the US to get its ass out of the Middle East.


          1. Exactly. It doesn’t matter a whit who is in power. This is not about Netanyahu, it is about the fundamental nature of Zionism and Israel.

          1. Prove it. I have only seen one poll, that of the Geneva Intitaitive people from about 6 years ago that claims that a “majority” of Israelis want to divide (or to use your Orwellian expression, “share”) Jerusalem.

          2. I don’t have to “prove” it. It was a Jerusalem Post poll & I wrote an entire post about it. Now go find it & next time do some research before you get on yr high horse.

            Since when is “sharing” Jerusalem “Orwellian?” George Orwell would blanch at your misuse of the English language & his name.

  3. Obama’s Passover message:

    “The celebration of Passover reminds us to fight oppression everywhere, U.S. President Barack Obama said in his annual holiday greeting on Monday, also highlighting the battle against all forms of discrimination.

    In a statement released by the White House and signed by Obama, the U.S. president wrote that the story of Exodus taught that, “wherever we live, there is oppression to be fought and freedom to be won.”

    “In retelling this story from generation to generation, we are reminded of our ongoing responsibility to fight against all forms of suffering and discrimination,” Obama wrote, adding that by doing so “we reaffirm the ties that bind us all.”


    Mr. Netanyahu, are you listening?? Can Obama’s message be more relevant?

  4. ‘The celebration of Passover reminds us to fight oppression everywhere…’

    Other than Moses’ slaying of one Egyptian, where else was there fighting in the Passover story?

    Fleeing yes. Fighting, well not against the Egyptians.

    1. Neither this statement you quoted nor anything else I’m aware claims anything about “fighting” the Egyptians with physical force. But the actual Passover story is filled with repeated acts of resistance to Egyptian oppression. Or do you believe such resistance can only take the form of overt violence?

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