Charity for Holocaust Survivors

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The world turned its back on the Jews of Europe during the Nazi Holocaust. Many of those who miraculously survived became a part of a reborn Jewish state. But the ghosts of their horrific past linger, and far too many are living out their last days in poverty and loneliness.

Israel Today is proud to be among those providing physical aid, as well as emotional and spiritual comfort, to Israel's Holocaust survivors.

But, we need your help!

How special it is to inform these precious souls that it is thanks to the kind donations of Christians that we are able to provide aid and comfort, when so many of them have been left scarred by their treatment at the hands of supposedly "Christian" nations.

We’ll supply a Holocaust survivor with several gift coupons that can be cashed in a number of Israeli supermarkets.

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Budapest's First New Synagogue in Eighty Years

Posted on 2/3/2013 by Rafael Danon in Holocaust Budapest Hungary
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Hungary, a country of approximately 100,000 Jews, began construction on Budapest's first synagogue on January 27, 2013, on International Holocaust Remembrance Day. Most of Hungary's Jews were killed in the Holocaust, but many of the survivors live in Israel today.

The construction of Budapest's first synagogue in 80 years began Sunday, as the first stone was laid down in a ceremony, the town hall of the city's Csepel neighbourhood announced Monday.

Building commenced on the same date as the world marked Holocaust Remembrance Day, on the anniversary of the 1945 liberation of the Auschwitz concentration camp.

The town hall said construction of the synagogue is expected to be completed in 2014.

AFP reported that during the ceremony, historian Szilard Nemeth said that "like all other parts of the country, Csepel was hit by the persecution of Jews, and by World War II. According to our information, 960 people of Jewish origin were deported from Csepel."

"Only 60 returned. Some of them are still alive today," he said.

The ceremony was also attended by Cardinal Peter Biboros, Defence Minister Csaba Hende, and Israeli Ambassador Ilan Mor.

During WWII, around 450,000 Hungarian Jews were deported and murdered by the Nazis. Adding the number of Jews killed also in Hungary, the total number of deaths comes to between 550,000 and 600,000.

Over 14,000 Hungarian Jews moved to Israel after the war, in hopes of finding safety and dignity, and helped grow the reborn State of Israel.

Many Holocaust survivors in Israel live far from family and fight poverty and loneliness. Israel Today is proud to be among those providing physical aid, as well as emotional and spiritual comfort, to Israel's Holocaust survivors. Help be a comfort to these special souls and show with us that it is thanks to the kind donations of Christians that we are able to provide aid and comfort, when so many of them have been left scarred by their treatment at the hands of supposedly "Christian" nations.

We’ll supply a Holocaust survivor with several gift coupons that can be cashed in a number of Israeli supermarkets. Purchase a charity basket and help us help those in need today.