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Fleeing the Storm

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Anti-Semitism on the Rise Worldwide


{image_1}“Living conditions in the city have become intolerable for Jews.” This would cause concern anywhere, and you might expect it in a mostly Muslim country, but, amazingly, this came from Sweden. Marcus Eilenberg, a former resident of the city of Malmo and interviewed by Ynetnews, tells more: “Each year the situation gets worse. Sometimes children need to be accompanied by guards when they go to kindergarten, and there are always guards around the Jewish Center…Stones being thrown at the center and other Jewish institutions has become a routine occurrence. Graffiti is scrawled on the walls, including swastikas next to Stars of David and ‘Hitler.’ My children can’t go to any Jewish activities without security.”

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Animal Aliyah

{image_1} It was an emotional moment. Excited by a move to work as a journalist in Israel, my wife and I were taking the little one to the Middle East for the first time. Bringing our “baby” to the Holy Land was hardly painless. Over many months, we had to get her a passport, vaccinations, a kennel, and an abundance of paperwork. But watching as she wolfed down the kosher kebab they gave her on the flight to Tel Aviv, happy as a clam, we figured everything would be okay.

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The New Aliyah:  From Red Tape to Red Carpet

By Chris Eden, BFP South Africa National Director 

{image_1}He will set up a banner for the nations, and will assemble the outcasts of Israel, and gather together the dispersed of Judah from the four corners of the earth (Isa. 11:12, NKJV).

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Cure for Radiation Sickness Found?

By Ronen Bergman, Ynetnews

{image_1}Medication that can protect humans against nuclear radiation has been developed by Jewish–American scientists in cooperation with a researcher and investors from Israel. The ground-breaking medication, developed by Professor Andrei Gudkov, chief scientific officer at Cleveland BioLabs, may have far-reaching implications on the balance of power in the world, as states capable of providing their citizens with protection against radiation will enjoy a significant strategic advantage vis-a-vis their rivals.

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Pursuing Peace—God’s Way

{image_1}Daily the front pages of our newspapers, Internet news home pages, and our television screens are plastered with the nations’ efforts to bring peace to the Middle East. It is not a new dilemma. The prophets Ezekiel and Jeremiah saw something similar in their time, accusing the leaders of their day—the prophets and priests—saying: “They have also healed the hurt of My people slightly, saying ‘Peace, peace!’ When there is no peace” (Jer. 6:14, NKJV). The world’s peace plans only heal people “slightly.”

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Understanding Settlements and “Illegal Outposts”

{image_1} Ma’ale Adumim, founded in 1975, is a medium-sized city not far fromJerusalem. It has a full-sized mall and around 35,000 inhabitants. It also is at the heart of a debate that threatens Israel’s relationship with the international community. The reason the city and a number of other communities are having such an acute political impact is because they are built on territory captured by Israel in the 1967 Six-Day War.

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{image_1} Shiloh—where the tabernacle stood for 393 years—is all about God's presence among the people. God could have set up a throne on the highest mountain, but instead, He selected a hill surrounded by higher places. Worshipers could not see it if they were on the other side of the nearest range of hills, so they would have to make the effort to make the journey instead of having Him reveal Himself on every hilltop. This low hilltop rests between the Galilee, the Jordan River, the Dead Sea, and the Mediterranean. On its slope is a flat area that was an excellent place to put the tabernacle. Smoke from the sacrifices rose to heaven as a visible sign to visitors from far and wide that this was a place of active worship.

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Tel Aviv Turns 100

{image_1} While Jerusalem is considered the heart of the Jewish world, Tel Aviv is the heart of modern Israeli culture. In April, that heart beat into its 100th year. Founded on April 11, 1909 by a small group of Jews from the ancient port city of Jaffa (or Joppa), Tel Aviv has risen from bare sand to the second largest city in Israel with roughly 400,000 inhabitants and sets the standard for modern Jewish cities. It is home to the foreign nations’ embassies and the place to be for concerts and other cultural events, especially during its centennial year, with events planned all the way to December.

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Israel’s New Government

{image_1} Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin “Bibi” Netanyahu formed the largest cabinet in Israel’s history on March 31 as he managed to put together a unity government that included all the major parties except Kadima, which heads the opposition. Here’s a look at the key parties in the government and the number of seats they hold. The coalition holds 74 seats of the 120 in the Knesset (parliament).

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Drought Danger Not Over

facing a terrifying drought
that threatened serious consequences
to the nation’s water supply and the Sea of Galilee, late
rains came down in what felt like miraculous fashion. The Israeli North
received almost normal rain levels by April. With the bulk of the rainy
season finished in early April, Israel Meteorological Society (IMS)
rain observation posts around the Galilee—a key location for
Israel’s water supply—were registering 79% to 95%
of normal rain levels for the rain year.

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