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


באזוכערס זייט מוצש"ק פ' מטות-מסעי, ב' אב, תשע"ח — Visitors since July 14, 2018

web counter

web counter

To receive a TEXT MESSAGE when there is a NEW SHIUR, text: follow NRHotline, to 40404

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



שוין באלד ווי די רבנים - Almost As Bad As The Rabbis

Updated September 1, 2012, 11:23 a.m. ET
Associated Press
ALBANY, N.Y. — It would be easy to view this past week of accusations of sexual harassment and a cover-up as a return to Albany's bad old days.
It’s ugly, for sure: allegations of more groping of young women staffers, a secret deal using taxpayers’ money, less than forthright statements from more politicians. It's the kind of stuff for which Albany has been known for decades.
But so far, there are some potentially important differences.
Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver said a mistake was made, a rare admission in New York politics, and that he won’t again mediate a settlement concerning a member’s misconduct. The settlement was cloaked from public view by a confidentiality agreement that Silver said honored the accusers’ request for privacy.
Gov. Andrew Cuomo made a quick recommendation that the new and potentially powerful ethics board he created should investigate, signaling that subpoenas from the Joint Commission on Public Integrity run by his former and current appointees would soon fly.
Attorney General Eric Schneiderman and Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli, both Democrats, released internal emails in a new level of disclosure, albeit only after hounding by reporters and word of the impending subpoenas.
So Albany has hardly become some shining city on a hill.
This edging toward transparency, after all, came only after politicians were caught, although that has rarely motivated full disclosure from most Albany pols in the past.
The Assembly Ethics Committee on Aug. 24 censured Assemblyman Vito Lopez, a powerful Brooklyn Democrat, on charges he sexually harassed female staffers. Silver stripped him of his leadership, seniority perks and power, a deep gash to Albany pols who can’t be removed from office until they are convicted of a felony or legislators expel them.
But it turns out that was the second accusation against Lopez. Just weeks earlier, in June, Silver and his counsel had entered into a secret, $103,000 settlement of accusations by other female staffers, in a deal kept from the taxpayers who paid for it.
After the deal was revealed by The New York Times, Silver confirmed it and released the voucher showing the payment. The Democrat then vowed never to do it again because it conflicted with the transparency required in a democracy. As Silver was accused of a cover-up in tabloid headlines, Schneiderman and DiNapoli said only underlings knew of the private settlement with public money and then only had cursory involvement. The attorney general's office called it an “informal” role.
The emails showed a greater back-and-forth, in which three drafts of the settlement were shared. It included a gag order that would cost the women a $10,000 penalty if they talked.
Lopez maintains he never sexually harassed anyone and the draft settlement states he didn’t admit guilt.
Democratic Sen. Liz Krueger says her colleagues are abuzz about how long the accusations were known without anyone taking action. She told The Associated Press there is “a culture within the highest levels of government in this state — the legislative and the executive — that we are above the rules and the law.”
That culture is what didn’t change, despite some hints of promise that it may.
For example, a far more pervasive way of handling sexual harassment and other misconduct by lawmakers is to quietly transfer, promote or find another job for staffers who make accusations, several legislators and staffers told the AP this week. And although the Assembly, Senate Republican majority and governor’s office said they never handled other secret sexual harassment settlements, no records are kept of these quiet transfers that protect lawmakers.
“It’s a closed culture. It’s time we face it,” said Bill Samuels, co-founder of the EffectiveNY think tank and the New Roosevelt good-government group. He noted other scandals in August — Sen. Shirley Huntley indicted by the attorney general with DiNapoli over a 2006 pork-barrel grant to a nonprofit organization she founded — and claims that Bronx Assemblyman Naomi Rivers put two boyfriends on the public payroll.
“It’s time we totally rethink what the rules are,” Samuels said.
Michael Gormley is the Albany, N.Y., Capitol editor for The Associated Press. He can be reached by email at mgormley(at)ap.org and at www.twitter.com/APgormley .
—Copyright 2012 Associated Press