Israelis couples not allowed to live together if marriage contract burnt in fire
Sabba – Minister Farrakhan was right when he defined judaism as a ‘gutter religion’. More than a religion it is a satanic cult where the leaders – the rabbis – have managed to keep their flock subjugated only thru fear.
For those who have not read it yet, I can not recommend enough Douglas Reed’s “Controversy of Zion”. It is a big book, beautifully written and jam packed with documented historical references, biblical references that connect thousands of dots together. He provides us with countless elements to reconstruct the puzzle, some of which we are not even aware of until we read about them. And he explains how the rabbis have perfected their “uncanny genius for instilling fear by terror” and how “literal Judaism is ultimately based on terror and fear”.
There are many things I disagree with him on (for example the birth of zionist movement) but overall, it is a MUST read and MUST study book by all sincere searcher of Truth.
Here’s how the book starts:
“The true start of this affair occurred on a day in 458 BC which this narrative will reach in its sixth chapter. On that day the petty Palestinian tribe of Judah produced a racial creed, the disruptive effect of which on subsequent human affairs may have exceeded that of explosives or epidemics. This was the day on which the theory of the master-race was set up as “the Law”.”
JERUSALEM POST – Having suffered through the trauma of towering infernos that consumed their homes and possessions, families who lost everything in the recent fires around around the country faced more bad news from rabbinic quarters.
In the wake of the conflagrations, the municipal chief rabbi of Zichron Yaakov, who is also in charge of marriage licenses in Haifa, issued a statement saying that a man and wife whose marriage contract was burnt in the fires could not live under the same roof until a new contract had been drawn up.
The national chief rabbis quickly intervened however and ruled that any couple who had lost their ketubah in the fire could continue to live together, but should have a replacement marriage contract drawn up.
Jewish law states that a couple can only live together if they are in possession of a marriage contract, ketubah in Hebrew, and that living together without the document is forbidden and is even compared to concubinage.
The ketubah in Jewish law was designed to protect the rights of a woman in her marriage, and the sages of the Talmudic era therefore forbade a couple from living without one.
On Sunday. Chief Rabbi of Zichron Yaakov Rabbi Mordechai Abramovski pointed out in an interview with the haredi news website Kikar Shabbat that the entire contents of many people’s homes had been destroyed in the recent fires, and the prohibition against living together without a ketubah applied to them.
Abramovski, who has since 2011 been responsible for marriage licenses in Haifa, said that although Sephardi Jews could rely on the ruling of the late arbiter of Jewish law Rabbi Ovadia Yosef who said the prohibition in this instance was no longer applicable, no such dispensation has been made for Ashkenazi Jews and that Ashkenazi couples need a new ketubah drawn up before they can live together again.
However, Chief Rabbis Yitzhak Yosef and David Lau issued a statement on Monday saying that it is permitted for couples to continue living together even if their ketubah had been burnt, since local rabbinates maintain copies of ketubot for weddings performed in their jurisdictions.
The chief rabbis added however that a replacement ketubah, known as a Ketubah D’Irketa, should be obtained by the couples who lost their original in the fires.
If there is a concern that a couple’s local rabbinate does not hold a copy of their ketubah, the chief rabbis said such a couple should seek to have a replacement ketubah drawn up as soon as possible.
Rabbi Moshe Shternboch, the deputy president of the rabbinical court of the radical Edah Haredit communal organization, said, however, that the copies in the local rabbinates are not sufficient and that the “act of acquisition,” which in a wedding is the giving of a ring by the groom to the bride, should be performed in front of two witnesses.
Until this is done, a couple is prohibited from living together, Shternboch ruled.
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