We Must Never Forget

למלשינים אל תהי תקוה

תעקר ותשבר ותמגר ותכניע  במהרה בימנו

G’Mar V’chasima Tova.

May Justice come for the Mossrim in a clear manner, in a way that everybody can’t point and say, this is because he is a Mosser. May the Mossrim fall in pit that has no beginning and no end.

UPDATE:

Mendle Hendel the Osama Bin Laden Of Mishichisatim Mossrim

All the Mosrim that testified in the Shomrim Six case are currently in Crown Heights.

Although they are not students at the Yeshiva (and some were not at the time of the altercation and trial) they are nonetheless all currently staying of course in 749 Eastern Parkway, the Yeshiva Dorm.

The Mossrim are also being employed by Mendle Hendel.

One of the Mosrim Shneur Rotem, who is married is being housed by Mendle Hendel.

Related:

אין התשובה ולא יום הכיפורים מכפרין אלא עבירות שבין אדם למקום…אבל עבירות שבין אדם לחברו…אינו נמחל לו לעולם, עד שייתן לחברו מה שהוא חייב לו

Also Related:

from OyGevald.com

Shomrim Six Mesira...only one example out of many Messiras by Mishichistim Mossrim

“THE CASE IS OVER, SO GET OVER IT”

You might have heard or read the above statement from shmira mesira or mishichist mossrim at one point or another when bringing up the shomrim six mesira – blood libel or the gangsters Elie Poltoraks Mesira against the entire community.

Kind of sounds like this guy….

Ground Zero Mosque Supporter: ‘Get Over’ 9/11 <Click Here

The Mossrim say this only because they lost and six innocent Jews did not go to prison as the mossrim wished they would.
The Mossrim say this because as losers this is the most convenient statement to make.

To them I reply as the end of last weeks Torah portion does….

“JUST FORGET IT; LET IT GO ALREADY, YOU GOING TO CARRY THIS WITH YOU YOUR ENTIRE LIFE?”

Since we are forgetting about things, let’s just forget about being Jewish and everything that being Jewish stands for…Let’s see…

Soon we will be spending a week in a hut (Sukka) to remind us of how our great, great, great, great grandparents sat in a hut when they traveled the desert many, many, many years ago. LET’S FORGET ABOUT IT AND MOVE ON!

Then we will celebrate a holiday called Chanuka, on this day we celebrate a miracle and victory from way, way, way back. We will relate the story to our children of how we were appressed and prosecuted for being Jewish etc… TIME TO GET OVER IT MAN, WE LIVE IN THE GREATEST COUNTRY IN THE WORLD, THE USA, WE ARE FREE, TIME TOMOVE ON MAN!  WE HAVE ‘FREEDOM OF RELIGOUN’ MAN.

Then we will move onto celebrating  the holiday of Purim, again telling a story about an evil man who wanted to wipe out the Jews etc… A THING OF THE PAST, LET’S GET OVER IT, WE IN THE YEAR 2010, MOVE ON. FOR G-DS SAKE, HAMAN HAS BEEN DEAD FOR HUNDREDS OF YEARS NOW! WE ARE FREE!

PASSOVER; THE THREE WEEKS; THE 9TH DAY OF AV ETC…. ALL THESE DAYS AND HOLIDAYS TO REMIND US OF THE PAST… SOME VICTORIES SOME DEFEATS…FOR G-D SAKES LET’S JUST MOVE ON AND FORGET ABOUT IT!

And if your Chassidic, forget about it, every Monday and Thursday you got some other day to remember something that took place in the past. This Rabbi went in jail and came out of jail; this Rabbi came and this Rabbi went etc…etc….

LET’S JUST DROP IT ALL AND LIVE WITH THE TIMES, RIGHT?

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8 Responses to “We Must Never Forget”

  1. no more mishishistim Says:

    Ym”S all mosrim

  2. antimesira Says:

    Those who deny freedom to others deserve it not for themselves.
    (Abraham Lincoln)

    A blood libel that tried to lock up innocent Jews for 15 plus years, will not be forgotten and go un-noticed.

  3. Silent cowards Says:

    To stand in silence when they should be protesting makes cowards out of men.
    (Abraham Lincoln)

  4. WhoIsShmira? Says:

    On Erev Yom Kippur the avoda is remorse for the past; on Yom Kippur – resolve for the future. (Hayom Yom – Erev Yom Kipper).

    Remorse on the past:
    I regret not having the capability of having this web site years before.
    Had a web site like this existed 10-15 years ago, lots would have been different.

    One example WIS takes full credit for is what we all saw these past elections for Rov. WIS made it embarrassing to be a Mishichist, so much so that nobody wants to be associated with Mishicihstim.

    The fact is The Mossrims slogan/G-d vanished for a few weeks.
    Imagine the effect had this site or others would have been around 15 years ago.

    Resolve for the future:
    Let’s just say this…
    YOU AIN’T SEEN NOTHING YET!!!

  5. john doe Says:

    According to hendel we must feel bad for the mossrim because at the time that they testified in the Shomrim Six trial they were already in too deep, and had they not agreed to testify at the last minute then the ADA losers david and david who they were on a first name basis with, would have had them arrested and brought to testify in handcuffs, so in actuality the mossrim went on messira nefesh for themselves, to save themselves from being imprisoned, hence their messira was justified, and also anyway there was nothing he could do to stop the mossrim, oh! and he really doesn’t know the details of the whole Shomrim Six case anyway.

  6. n.g. Says:

    nice point, all our yomim tovim are all basically about remembering the past.

  7. LONG LIVE MESSIRA!!! Says:

    The realty is the Mesira is NOT a thing of the past, there is still the matter of the $144 million dollar lawsuit still going strong in court.

    I don’t see the Mossrim stepping back.
    I don’t see anybody from the Mishichist party trying to stop it.
    I still see the Mossrim walking around this neighborhood like a bunch of heroes, what does that say about the community?

    We still have mishicihstim justifying the mesira although all six defendants were found not guilty and the so called “victims” lied.

    The only way to stop this is to bring the fight to them (hit them twice as hard as they hit us), let them cry, let them feel what it is. Once we have Bittul from the Mosrim then we will have peace.

  8. Getting Beyond Our Comfort Zones Says:

    By Baruch Epstein

    One Friday night my neighborhood experienced a blackout. As we made our way home from the synagogue, we speculated on how much of the neighborhood was affected, when the lights would come back on and how best to serve undercooked, lukewarm cholent. One in our group commented on the serenity of the moment, and said with a wistful sigh: “This is how it used to be, just the soft moonlight.” This prompted my reply: “We didn’t like it the way it used to be, that’s why we invented lights!”

    Judaism is forward thinking, eager to embrace innovation and fresh perspective. We are single minded in our focus to improve the world, shepherd it to its destination. We check the rear view mirror for guidance, but never dwell on “what used to be.” Even our remembrances are designed to provide us with perspective on how to deal with the present and the future. So how does the concept of abandoning our homes and living in thatched huts, as we did 3,300 years ago, jive with this idea?

    When the Torah commands us to live in sukkot (temporary huts) to commemorate our experience in the wilderness, it seems to suggest that we recreate that existence. Yet dwelling in those huts was not a destination, but merely a temporary situation, on our way to the Holy Land. So why reenact it?

    But perhaps the holiday of Sukkot is not about returning to “simpler, more primitive times.” Maybe Sukkot is in fact the ultimate progression, a leap forward to somewhere one otherwise would never have reached. When we stay right where we are, in the groove of a (healthy) routine we face the danger of stagnation.

    The Sukkah compels us to move on, to get off the hammock and onto the journey of making this world a more G‑dly place. Bereft of the security of our homes we are faced with our responsibility to accomplish more. The temporal sukkah reminds us of the temporal nature of material things. A sad lesson of hurricanes, wildfires and 9/11 is that castles made of stone vanish. The comfort our homes provide should never be confused with invincibility – and that is a good thing. For invincibility has a cousin named laziness, which spends his whole day thinking about what he won’t be doing. The sukkah reminds us of our obligation to move on, to get out there and enrich the world around us.

    Sitting in the vulnerability of the sukkah, we have the opportunity to experience the security only G‑d can offer, something that brick and mortar can’t provide. This is progress, a leap we would never embark upon without compulsion–and could never attain without the message of the sukkah.

    So when you’re sitting in the sukkah, think of yourself as modern and hip, and not an old-fashioned curmudgeon – though that slang only bespeaks your age.

    Oh, yeah. And ditch the bell bottoms, they’re not groovy anymore.

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