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Zionists Do Not Represent Jews
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BeitragVerfasst am: 14 Apr 2006 - 18:14:48    Titel: Zionists Do Not Represent Jews

Zionists Do Not Represent Jews

From the inception of the Zionist State and particularly in recent times, the impression has been created in the World that there is some connection between the State, which falsely calls itself Israel, and the Jewish people as a whole. Therefore, we who continue to uphold the never-changing tradition of the Jewish people find it proper to again clarify the following points:

A Jew is one who remains faithful to the laws of the Jewish religion, that is, the Holy Torah and its commandments.

The Jewish people became a people before they had their own land, and continued to exist as a people also after they went Into exile, because our very people hood is based exclusively on the Torah.

The Holy Land was given to the Jewish people on the condition that they observe the Torah and its commandments. When they failed to do this, their sovereignty over the land was taken from them, and they went into exile. From that time, we are prohibited by the Torah with a very grave prohibition to establish a Jewish independent sovereignty in the Holy Land or anywhere throughout the world. Rather, we are obligated to be loyal to the nations under whose protection we dwell.

This situation has existed for close to 2000 years when the Jewish people were dispersed throughout all corners of the world. During this time, the Jews always remained faithful to the country in which they lived.

http://www.jewsagainstzionism.com/zionism/notjews.cfm
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BeitragVerfasst am: 14 Apr 2006 - 18:15:49    Titel: A Message from true Torah Jews:

A MESSAGE FROM TRUE TORAH JEWS:

THE STATE OF ISRAEL HAS DECLARED ALL-OUT WAR ON THE JEWISH PEOPLE WORLDWIDE

Ariel Sharon, the Prime Minister of Israel told the crowd at a Rome hotel. "We are witness to a great wave of anti-Semitism, and apart from the usual anti-Semitism against Jews, there is today the added hate of the collective Jew, which is Israel.”… “The best solution to anti-Semitism is immigration to Israel. It is the only place on Earth where Jews can live as Jews," he said. (BBC website of Monday, 17 November, 2003 (http:/ /news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/world/middle_east/3275979.stm)

Mr. Sharon has moved from the planning stages as stated in November, 2003, to the execution of the plan which has been in development since the days of Herzl, the founder of the Zionist movement, who stated in his diary “It is essential that the sufferings of Jews. . . become worse. . . this will assist in realization of our plans. . .I have an excellent idea. . . I shall induce anti-Semites to liquidate Jewish wealth. . . The anti-Semites will assist us thereby in that they will strengthen the persecution and oppression of Jews. The anti-Semites shall be our best friends”. (From his Diary, Part I, pp. 16)

In executing this plan they have successfully escalated anti-Semitism throughout the world.
There is great pain that the press and politicians are calling the actions of the Zionist movement “Jewish actions.” With these words they are helping the Zionists to fulfill their dreams.
We call upon the world again to understand that the state of “Israel” does not represent the Jewish faith and traditions and that Zionists are the greatest enemies to the Jewish people.

http://www.jewsagainstzionism.com/news/newsletters/jaz032504.htm
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BeitragVerfasst am: 14 Apr 2006 - 18:16:50    Titel: What is Zionism?

What is Zionism?

One of our most oft-asked questions is "what is Zionism?"

Theodor Herzl
Zionism is a movement founded by Theodor Herzl in 1896 whose goal is the return of Jews to Eretz Yisrael, or Zion, the Jewish synonym for Jerusalem and the Land of Israel.

The name of "Zionism" comes from the hill Zion, the hill on which the Temple of Jerusalem was situated.

Supporters of this movement are called "Zionists".

The purpose of this website is to explain why traditional Jews do not support Zionism (the return to the land called "Israel") and why the Zionist idealogy is totally contrary to traditional Jewish law and beliefs and the teachings of the Holy Torah.

http://www.jewsagainstzionism.com/zionism/whatis.cfm
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BeitragVerfasst am: 14 Apr 2006 - 18:20:16    Titel:

Hear the One About the Boring English Teacher?
Stand-up comedy troupes (and even classes) are flourishing on campus

The quickest way to find out what college kids care about these days is to listen to what they're laughing about. And on a recent Friday night, nine Brown University students who make up The Brown Stand-up Comics were drawing laughs from some 200 of their schoolmates who had paid $1 each to crowd into a basement lecture hall on the Providence campus to hear jokes about race, sex, pop culture and their generation's ambivalent feelings about current events. "My friends are fasting for Darfur, and I'm like, is that like Ramadan?" riffed Christine Sunu, 19, a pre-med student. "Free Tibet? Did it cost anything?"

O.K. Sunu and her troupemates may not be ready for Saturday Night Live or The Daily Show, but groups like The Brown Standup Comics are playing a lead role in the vibrant comedy scene that is springing up on college campuses around the country. Stand-up comics, sketch comedy troupes and improv groups areperforming in packed auditoriums, dormitory lounges and cafeteria halls at their own schools and occassionally taking their shows on the road to other campuses. Some colleges have even begun offering stand-up comedy courses. "The stand-up comedy movement on campuses is blossoming," says Doug Holsclaw, whose stand-up comedy class at the University of California, Santa Cruz, has had a waiting list for three consecutive years. "The thing about comedy is that it's very empowering. A lot of these kids are on their own for the first time. Comedy helps them realize they have a point of view. They can just get up and express it, and all they need is a mike."

And, of course, comedy is a language that's already very familiar to them. "We're the first generation to grow up with an all-comedy TV channel — Comedy Central," says Grace Parra, 21, who is president of Columbia University's Fruit Paunch improv group. "We grew up watching Nickelodeon at night. We saw kids doing comedy for kids. That kind of stuff sticks with you."Their sense of entitlement to humor was honed further by shows like The Simpsons, South Park and the improv series Who's Line Is It Anyway, as well as by edgy comics like Dave Chappelle and Chris Rock.

But while the style of campus comedy may be similar to those role models (and yes, that means a lavish use of profanity) its subject matter tends to be considerably less angry and less political than, say, Rock's or South Park's. Instead, student stand-upsprefer to riff on more personal themes like their obsession with pop culture (from Brown's Dustin Foley: "You know who I think is having an affair? Waldo and Carmen San Diego. Has anyone seen either of them lately?") or their dating habits (from Kenyon College's Rubin Miller: "Girls always say they want a man who speaks his mind. But I have a friend back home who has Tourette's, and he hasn't been laid in years").

Thornier social and political issues such as the war and abortion are handled with a lighter touch,much in the manner ofThe Daily Show's Jon Stewart, the undisputed hero among college comics."Normal news can depress you," says Elise Webb, 20, who performs with two different groups at Loyola University in Chicago. "We need some way to cope. Jon Stewart doesn't take anything too seriously. It's easier to take someone joking about a situation." When Chowdah, one of four established comedy groups at Columbia University in New York City, decided to make fun of America's anti-French sentiment at the beginning of the Iraq War, it presented a sketch about a son coming out to his parents that he wants to be French. "It was one of our best received sketches," says Chowdah's Dave Verbitsky, 21.

But some campus groups steer clear of political commentary. Members of Two Drink Minimum, a stand-up troupe formed three years ago at Kenyon College in Gambier, Ohio, say their primary comic mission is to get laughs by exploring the daily lives of their fellow students. "Being on a liberal campus, it would be far too easy to do a Bush bash," says Davy Andrews, 22, co-president of the troupe. "We've taken our shots at authority, but being funny is by far our first concern."

Being funny is also a way for some students to ease into life at college. Max Reisman, a freshman at Kenyon, joined Two Drink Minimum during orientation week because hehad performed stand-up inhigh school."I met a lot of people who I had something in common with through the group,"says Reisman, 19. They all know the value of a good laugh.

With reporting by Kristin Kloberdanz/Chicago, Carolina A. Miranda/New York and Jonathan Sidhu/Providence
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