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Judaism
used in The Perils of Indifference

8 uses
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Definition
the oldest of the three major monotheistic religions —  having its spiritual and ethical principles embodied chiefly in the Torah and in the Talmud
  • And, nevertheless, his image in Jewish history — I must say it — his image in Jewish history is flawed.
  • Mr. President, Mrs. Clinton, members of Congress, Ambassador Holbrooke, Excellencies, friends: Fifty-four years ago to the day, a young Jewish boy from a small town in the Carpathian Mountains woke up, not far from Goethe's beloved Weimar, in a place of eternal infamy called Buchenwald.
  • And our only miserable consolation was that we believed that Auschwitz and Treblinka were closely guarded secrets; that the leaders of the free world did not know what was going on behind those black gates and barbed wire; that they had no knowledge of the war against the Jews that Hitler's armies and their accomplices waged as part of the war against the Allies.
  • And, nevertheless, his image in Jewish history — I must say it — his image in Jewish history is flawed.
  • Sixty years ago, its human cargo — maybe 1,000 Jews — was turned back to Nazi Germany.
  • And that happened after the Kristallnacht, after the first state sponsored pogrom, with hundreds of Jewish shops destroyed, synagogues burned, thousands of people put in concentration camps.
  • Those non-Jews, those Christians, that we called the "Righteous Gentiles," whose selfless acts of heroism saved the honor of their faith.
  • And so, once again, I think of the young Jewish boy from the Carpathian Mountains.

There are no more uses of "Judaism" in The Perils of Indifference.

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