Friday, June 20, 2008

Blood-sucking Soul Whores, Jews for Jesus, Trying to Sucker London Jews with Their Filth


I know telling them that the laws of Torah regard what they are doing as a grave sin
is useless, as they have replaced the Torah with the worship of a man-idol.

By taking Jews from Torah and bringing them to the worship of the idol of a man-god (nothing different than what the Greeks and Romans worshipped, by the way), they are leading them to sin. It is unforgivable. There is no forgiveness for this.

If hell doesn't exist, may Hashm make one for these disgusting low-crawling beasts who try to put a stumbling block before the blind.

They deserve it.

Jews for Jesus in new push in London
By Candice Krieger

The missionary group Jews for Jesus has launched a new push to gain the allegiance of British Jews, the JC can reveal.

More than 30 volunteers from the London branch of the international organization, whose central tenet is that Jesus is the Messiah and that Jews need to recognize him as such, are approaching and handing out leaflets to Jews across London.

Targeted campaign areas include Golders Green, Finchley, Edgware, Hatton Garden, Bond Street and High Street Kensington. JC staff outside Chancery Lane tube station were handed literature by campaigners wearing t-shirts with Jewish symbols. A number of recipients have commented that some of the t-shirts make their wearers look as though they are members of Jewish youth movements.

The charity, funded by the evangelical church, is understood to have spent between £10,000 and £15,000 on a two-week outreach campaign, due to end tomorrow. It says it has printed 350,000 promotional leaflets for the drive.

The organisation, which had a gross income of £600,592 in 2006 and expenditure of £493,242, according to its latest accounts, has also sent between 500 and 1,000 Jews for Jesus magazines to Jewish homes. The last time it conducted such an extensive push in London was in 2003.

When contacted by the JC this week, Jews for Jesus UK director Stephen Pacht, 51, said: “We would like more people to believe in Jesus. We believe it would be good for society.”

Mr Pacht, who is the British-born son of Jewish parents, said of the recruitment drive: “So far, it has been successful. We have talked to a lot of people, prayed with a lot of people and had a few follow-up calls and emails.”

He said he had started to believe in Jesus while still at university, aged 21, when he had been impressed by the faith of a born-again Christian. A former chartered accountant, Mr Pacht lived in France for 14 years where he was director of the Jews for Jesus campaign. He moved back to the UK three years ago and has been director of the UK branch since then.

He told the JC that Israelis living in the UK were easier to talk to than British Jews. “Generally, we feel that Israelis are more secure in their identities, so there is less fear to explore Jesus. There is more apprehension among the British diaspora.”

Mr Pacht, rejecting the idea that his organisation was “targeting” Jews, added: “There is always the accusation that we target the vulnerable. We talk to those who are willing to talk.”

In promotional leaflets obtained by the JC, there is a testimony by one Messianic Jew that states: “And at a certain point, I secretly began to believe in Jesus. Suddenly I knew in my heart that it was true — Jesus is our Messiah. Now my wife and son are believers too.”

The veteran anti-missionary campaigner, Rabbi Shmuel Arkush of Birmingham Lubavitch, expressed deep concern about the Jews for Jesus campaign. He said: “I am worried that a vulnerable person will get drawn in. If you shoot 100,000 bullets, one will hit. We are very concerned for every single Jew.

“[Jews for Jesus] is theologically unsound. I am not comfortable with theological ideas being peddled in such an open way. It’s a front for converting Jews to Christianity, and as far as Jews are concerned, it is highly unwelcome and unnecessary.”

Rabbi Arkush, director of Operation Judaism, a counselling service that works to combat missionary threats, added: “We have helped people who have been ensnared by Jews for Jesus and other types of organisations.”

Manchester’s Rabbi YY Rubenstein labelled the Jews for Jesus push as “insulting” and “antisemitic”. He said: “Their [Jews for Jesus] definition of what is a Jew is not ‘our’ definition, so their claims for success, by definition, are bogus.

“They must know it is profoundly offensive to Jews. The idea that Jews are ignorant of what they are selling is stupid and insulting. We have rejected, do reject and always will reject what they are saying. To target Jews, I see it as antisemitic.

“Those in the community who are trying to reach out to other faith communities in Britain, and build bridges, have to shake their heads at these people, who are destroying attempts to build bridges or tearing them down again.”

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