“For many American Jews, though, the status quo is not a victory,” writes Eisner
This election highlighted how the two Jewish communities -American and Israeli – are trending farther apart. For many American Jews, the status quo is not a victory. It is a source of worry, frustration, alienation and even rupture. The hallmarks of the American Jewish experience — acceptance as a minority in a country built on the values of religious pluralism and social assimilation — increasingly conflict with an ascendant religious nationalism in Israel.
The Jewish State bill in last year’s Jubilee in defiance of YHVH’s instructions is splitting the House of Judah. Rather than call all of YHVH’s people home, the Jewish Chabad cabal with its emerging supremacy doctrine would rather scatter than gather people.
The Orthodox’s stance is that if you’re not one of them, you are a Noahide. This unspoken attitude affects non-Orthodox Jews and Christians alike and it is the spearhead for the coming Antichrist.