Prush said he understood, “as the Torah understands, that one must exist, and whomever has to goes out and works for a living. But when they want to pass a law that would make it impossible from the start to maintain the principle of ‘study day and night’ for reasons of state – that’s an attempt to force on us to change our way of life. Such a compulsion will damage are religious development. This is why this is an existential threat. And so the rabbis will declare in such a case a religious war, and in a religious war I and everyone else know who would win.”Yori Yanover
About the Author: Yori Yanover has been a working journalist since age 17, before he enlisted and worked for Ba'Machane Nachal. Since then he has worked for Israel Shelanu, the US supplement of Yedioth, JCN18.com, USAJewish.com, Lubavitch News Service, Arutz 7 (as DJ on the high seas), and the Grand Street News. He has published Dancing and Crying, a colorful and intimate portrait of the last two years in the life of the late Lubavitch Rebbe, (in Hebrew), and two fun books in English: The Cabalist's Daughter: A Novel of Practical Messianic Redemption, and How Would God REALLY Vote.
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