דרשות וועגן אפהיטן קינדער פון חזירים -  Rabbi Nuchem Rosenberg's Hotline

אל תגעו במשיחי Dedicated to fighting pedophilia in Jewish communities worldwide

ברוכים הבאים Beruchim Haboim -

נייער האטליין נומער - New Hotline Number

איך האב בעזרת השם א נייעם נומער פאר די האַטליין ‑ With G-d's help I have a new Hotline number

262-3714 (951)

מען ברויך מער נישט צו רופען נאכאמאל ווען מען וויל הערן אן אנדערען שיעור
עס וועט זיין א menu אויסצוקלויבען וועלכען שיעור מען וויל הערען.
צוריק צו גיין צו דער הויפט מעניו דריקט 0 אדער #
צו גיין פאראויס א האלבע מינוט דריקט 3 - צו גיין צוריק א האלבע מינוט דריקט 2 - צו ווארטען (pause) דריקט 8
It will not anymore be necessary to call again when you want to listen to another shiur
There will be a menu to select the shiur you want to hear

# To return to the MAIN MENU press 0 or
To move 30 seconds forward, press
3 - To move 30 seconds backwards press 2 - To pause press 8

איר קענט אויך לאזען א מעסעדזש אין באקס 101 You can also leave a message in Box 101 -

מספר חדש – נייער נומער – בארץ ישראל

מען דארף שוין נישט רופן קיין חו"ל צו הערן דעם האטליין

לא צריכים כבר לחייג לחו"ל להאזין ל"הוטליין"

חייג - רופט: 079-934-1421


OLD Hot-line at 712 432-8788
For Yiddish key in 11211# then 0# - For English key in 11206# then 0# - For Hebrew key in 10952 then 0#
To Pause click 1 - To jump forward click 6 - To move backwards click 4

באזוכערס זייט ה' פ' שלח, כ"א סיון, תש"ע - Visitors since June 3, 2010

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Warning! My Twitter account is @NRHotline, all others are fake


Rabbi Nuchem Rosenberg - הרב ר' נחום ראזענבערג שליט"א


?Do you know where your children are

אויב איינער מאלעסטעד דיך אדער דיין קינד, רוף דעם נומער: 718-330-5600 NYPD Sex Crimes Unit,

If someone molests you or your child Call : NYPD Sex Crimes Unit, 718-330-5600

In other areas, call the appropriate Law Enforcement Authorities


תקנות פון בלאג: יעדער קען שרייבען תגובות, אבער נישט קיין ניבול פה, באליידיגען אדער סטראשענען, ווער עס וועט נישט איינהאלטען די תקנות וועט מען חוסם זיין.
.Rules of the Blog: Everybody is welcome to write comments, however no vulgar language, insults or threats will be tolerated, you will be banned immediately
Do NOT keep changing your Nick when writing comments, I can recognize you and will ban you
If you are aware of any molestation in the Jewish community, please report it to the proper authorities, and then please send us an emil with as many details as possible, so we can follow up and warn the Tzibur
This Blog is here for a purpose - to fight pedophilia and znus, not for snide remarks, filthy comments or threats

וועם עס געפעלט נישט וואס איך שרייב אדער זאג אויף דע האטליין האט א ברירה זיך זעצן לערנען

איך וויל קיינעם נישט מכשיל זיין מיט ביטול תורה – איך בין נאר דא צו ברענגען א תועלת פאר אידישקייט


קליקט דא צו הערען די שיעורים

Click Here to Listen to The Lectures



?Which is worse: A constant liar or a two-faced liar

A two-faced liar.
With a liar you can usually tell when they're lying, but with a two-faced person you can hardly expect when they’ll backstab you, let alone if you ever notice.
David Mandel is a Two-faced Liar
Seeing something, but saying nothing 
Sunday, December 4 2011, 4:10 AM
In the wake of the disturbing allegations at Penn State — and, more recently, Syracuse — it seems that all of us agree that people have a responsibility to report childhood sexual abuse. Our nation’s laws, however, treat the issue very differently.
All states have laws designating members of certain professions — physicians, social workers, psychologists — as mandated reporters of child abuse. Yet only 18 states require that all persons must report suspected abuse or neglect.
Pennsylvania and New York, for example, mandate only that certain professionals must do so. Members of the clergy are required to report abuse in 26 states. And only a handful of states mandate reporting from any agency providing recreational sports or organized activities for children.
All this makes for a confusing system that makes it far too likely that sexual predators will never be identified and punished by the authorities. A national policy on reporting sexual abuse by all people in all states would remove any ambiguity — and make our children safer.
A lone shoe bomber yielded a national policy requiring millions of travelers to remove their shoes at airports. Fears of terrorists carrying liquid explosives resulted in the restriction of carrying no more than 3 oz. of liquid on board an airplane. The Transportation Security Administration spends billions annually enforcing policies based upon the actions of one or two people in a nation of more than 300 million.
We are told, “If you see something, say something.” That should be as true for molesters as it is for terrorists. But while the latter has captured our attention, the former had not until the recent allegations at Penn State. Nor is the problem confined to one or two institutions.
It is widely believed that one in four girls and one in seven boys will experience some form of sexual abuse. Taking even a liberal interpretation of this data to account for variations across communities and cultural groups, it is a statement of fact that millions of children across the country are or will be victims of abuse.
So what would a national policy look like? New Jersey provides the most compelling model to date, requiring all citizens who have cause to suspect abuse to report it or face misdemeanor charges. Moreover, it protects those who report abuse from civil or criminal penalties.
Such a law could be enacted quickly and effectively across state lines. As a result, an expanded interpretation of the law to require reporting from all people, not just a broad category of licensed health and mental health professionals, may exponentially increase the number of reported allegations.
Yes, there will be risks to a national reporting system. These include potentially false memory reporting; intentional false allegations leveled by one spouse against the other in a bitter divorce and custody battle; a report of sexual abuse later proven to be completely erroneous. In all three instances, a report made against a person that becomes public, though later disproved, is not easily forgotten by family members, coworkers and the community at large — and may inexorably change an innocent person’s life. Nevertheless, the benefits such a law would have for stopping child predators would far outweigh these drawbacks.
Mandel is the CEO of OHEL Children’s Home and Family Services in New York City.