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

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

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?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

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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

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קליקט דא צו הערען די שיעורים

Click Here to Listen to The Lectures

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7/19/2013

הוי רועי ישראל



 עד מתי?
די רבנים רשעים זענען ביזי מיט'ן אינטערנעט, פארוואס נעמען זיי זיך אן פאר מאלעסטערס, און זיי אליינס מאלעסטען אונזערע קינדער.
די מעשה הערט זיך אפשר אביסל היימיש? שוין די העכסטע צייט דער עולם זאל זיך צוזאמען נעמען. א רב וואס רודף'ט אן "אביוזד" קינד, זאל מען ארויסווארפען פון רבנות און איבערגעבן צו די פאליציי.
צו יהודית גאלדסאבל זאגן מיר "כה לחי"
Yehudis! You are a heroine.
Be strong, and keep up your good work.
Sex-crime victim tells how community snubbed her for taking case to court
By Anna Sheinman, July 18, 2013
A young Orthodox woman who was sexually abused as a child has broken her silence to talk about the despair of being betrayed by her own community.
After years of suffering at the hands of a long-time family friend, Yehudis Goldsobel finally reached out for help. But after reporting the crimes to the police, rabbis refused to acknowledge her suffering, her family were driven from their synagoue, and kosher shops refused to serve them.
Now, as father-of-six Menachem Mendel Levy, 41, begins a three-year jail term for two counts of sexual assault, his victim, now 27, has waived her legal right to anonymity to speak out in a bid to encourage other victims to come forward.
“Since the sentencing the reaction from the community has been really upsetting. I’ve had people closing doors, I’ve had people stop talking to me.
“I think some people thought it was contagious, going to the police,” she said.
“Members of my family have been requested to not return to the synagogue, other members threatened to leave if we continued to attend. We have been asked not to enter certain shops for fear they might lose customers.
“Other members of the community have said the reaction is my punishment from God for being what they see as less Orthodox.”
Levy, who Yehudis’s mother described as “like a brother”, used to come to the family home in Edgware to babysit, help Yehudis do her homework and take her on drives in his car.
It was on these trips, including a visit to Homebase and a drive to a Chanucah party, that the abuse began.
Giving evidence in court, she said that he would abuse her at any time and any place, including on a plane to Israel when they were surrounded by family members, and in the back of a Royal Mail van he had access to.
She said the assaults escalated into continuing rape.
The first trial ended in deadlock when the jury could not reach a decision, but Levy was convicted at the retrial of sexual assault, although he was acquited of rape.
Levy argued that their sexual contact was a consenting extra-marital affair which began when she was over 16. The jury were shown a birthday card she had written to him after she had said the abuse began.
“When the card was produced, I actually vomited. The fact that he still had it made me sick, I couldn’t bear it. I didn’t want to touch it.
“The first trial was horrific,” she said. “It was like being in a boxing ring, someone punching and pounding."
The sentencing hearing was attended by a large number of men from the community in north-west London.
Rabbi Chaim Rapoport, who until last year held the medical ethics portfolio on the Chief Rabbi’s cabinet, gave evidence as a character witness for Levy, calling him the “embodiment of repentance”, despite the fact that Levy pleaded not guilty and is appealing against both his jail sentence and his conviction.
When the rabbi was asked what Levy was repenting, he said it was the breach of trust, and added that in Jewish law: “The age 15, 16, 16 and a half would be seen as somewhat arbitrary”.
Ironically, Rabbi Rapoport is one of the people Yehudis went to for support when she first decided to reveal the abuse.
Speaking of his comments to the court, she said: “I was mortified. I was embarrassed to be Jewish. It was the last straw for me.”
Contacted this week, Rabbi Rapoport declined to comment.
For Yehudis, the process of coming to terms with her experience has left deep scars.
“I’ve gone through every possible emotion. When I first understood what had happened I was in shock and denial. It was too much to even begin to process.
“It’s pathetic that I didn’t know what sexual abuse was. I didn’t know what rape was. When he started doing things to me, I didn’t know they were sexual.
“When he contacted me and tried to rationalise it as a meaningful relationship, when he said he had cared for me, it was worse than disgust. It was so arrogant, so selfish.
“I had, maybe naively, always thought the first thing he would say to me would be an apology. Then I got angry. The rabbis did nothing to help, I was in despair.
“I was a little lost sheep knocking on doors. Your whole life you are told if you are ever in trouble you turn to the rabbis and here they were turning away from me.
“When I finally told the police I was so relieved, it was like leaving a pile of bricks at the door.
“The conviction was a relief, it was over. It just meant that somebody else believed me. I had been living in a world where nobody else wanted to acknowledge it.”
She said that she still suffered nightmarish memories of the abuse.
“I do get flashbacks, at the most inconvenient moments, like when you’re driving at 70 on the motorway. But they are getting less.
“Some things do still trigger. Feelings, smells… when I see a red van my heart switches in my stomach and I just freeze. It could be just a few moments, or it could ruin the rest of my day.”
Sitting at a table in the window of a coffee bar in Edgware, she acknowledges that the effects of the trial process will live with her forever.
“You become desensitised. I can talk about sexual abuse for hours, which isn’t normal,” she says.
“It felt like being stripped bare to your insides. I felt very vulnerable and exposed, always looking over my shoulder.
“It’s a lonely procedure, it’s very foreign. There was no step by step. I didn’t know what I was allowed to say and what I wasn’t. You needed a life translator. I couldn’t think what the secular words were.”
The turning point for her came when the police team dealing with her case decided to take a course of Jewish education.

“The police were trying hard to learn,” she said, “I felt they were on my side.”
Because of her experience, Yehudis has created a charity, Migdal Emunah, to help victims of sexual abuse in the Orthodox Jewish community.
It counsels those who have suffered abuse and holds their hand through the police and court process.
“It started because I started talking about my story,” she said.
“It’s been amazing. The best part of it is that victims realise they’re not alone. They all speak the same language and can share their experiences.”
Her charity now has five counsellors, who meet clients privately and in groups. All the counsellors are Jewish, because, she says: “My view is ‘let’s fix it from within’”.
Clients pay what they can afford — the charity is currently supporting between 20 and 30 people.
“It’s a horrible messy process,” she said, “but I’d like to think we can help with the feeling of being alone.”
Migdal Emunah’s next step is education. “Things like ‘this is my body’, ‘no means no’, and appropriate touch,” Yehudis explains.
She describes a book that every Orthodox girl in her community receives at 10 or 11, with a purple coloured jacket, which describes things like the menstrual cycle, but not sex, rape, or abuse.

“There needs to be a new purple book,” she says.
She does not feel that abuse is more widespread in the Orthodox community than in the wider community, but she says: “We just don’t deal with it. We victimise the victim.”
After the years of suffering, she says she has now found her purpose in life.
“The abuse took my teenage years away from me. There’s nothing I can do to change the past, but it makes me all the more determined to have a full life, to not live in the shadow of his abuse.
“It motivates me, it makes it all the more important to shout from the rooftops, so no one else will have to go through what I did.”
And what are her goals, ultimately? “Breaking the silence, educating, creating awareness.”
She laughs. “There’s a lot to do.”