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Tuesday, May 21, 2013

Thank You Chabad, for Showing Us How a Relgion SHOULD Act

Contrast this with the subject of my previous post.  Thank G-d we Jews have real humanitarians out there who do not hurt, but selflessly help others in need--regardless of whether they are co-religionists or not.

See what Chabad is doing to help the victims of the devastating F5 tornado which hit and devastated the town of Moore, Oklahoma yesterday, as published in The Jewish Press.  For the entire story, click on the link above.

Chabad to the Rescue for Oklahoma Residents
There are only about 5000 Jews in the Greater Oklahoma City area, but the Chabad of Oklahoma City is working around the clock to provide assistance to anyone in need.
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Entire neighborhoods were flattened by the tornado that struck outside Oklahoma City, OK on May 20, 2013

Entire neighborhoods were flattened by the tornado that struck outside Oklahoma City, OK on May 20, 2013

The devastating tornado that struck just outside of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma on Monday, May 20, had wind speeds of up to 200 mph, flattened entire neighborhoods and destroyed the Briarwood Elementary School.
Oklahoma City is home to only about 5000 Jews, very few of whom were directly affected by the devastation, but the Chabad of Oklahoma City immediately sprang into action to provide any and all assistance to those in need.
“The Oklahoma City community is very friendly towards Jews and incredibly supportive of Eretz Yisrael,” Rabbi Ovadia Goldman told The Jewish Press Tuesday morning, “and that is why we are especially committed to doing everything we can to help, we want there to be a noticeable response from our community.”
The Chabad has offered an array of help to those in need, including offers of shelter, monetary assistance, cell phones, food and clothing.
In addition, three rabbinic interns spent hours on Tuesday working with local law enforcement officers who are searching for missing people and for salvageable items.
“Obviously our inspiration comes from the Rebbe (Rabbi Schneerson), who always said we must be good not only to Jews but to the entire world, but it is especially important to us to show how much we appreciate the love and support of the larger community which has been hit by this disaster,” Rabbi Goldman told The Jewish Press on Tuesday morning. “This is our turn to give back.”





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