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Sandro Rosell
FC Barcelona President
Tuesday, May 23, 2017


Seventy-five parents and children from the Samarian town of Har Brakha ascended the Temple Mount on Sunday morning.

"The children woke up very early in the morning - before the sun even rose," the organizers told Arutz Sheva. "They were very excited to join their parents and to celebrate Pesach (Passover) on the Temple Mount.

"We are meriting to ascend the Temple Mount in a large group of both children and adults. We will see the place where our Holy Temple once stood, and fulfill the Torah commandment to make a pilgrimage during the Pesach holiday.

"Thanks to the local police, the visit went smoothly and well, as is fitting for a visit to such a holy place."

The group in question has been visiting the Temple Mount during the holidays

 You’re never too old to try something new. That’s why nearly 50 Baby Boomers from across greater New York City will travel to Israel for the very first time April 29-May 5 to celebrate the Jewish state’s 69th Independence Day and to mark the UJA-Federation of New York’s century of supporting the Jewish community and Israel.

 The Baby Boomers, born between 1946 and 1964 during the post-war years of America’s economic surge, will be embarking on their maiden journey to Israel as part of the

Ten Bnei Menashe couples, all of whom immigrated to Israel from Mizoram, India, in February, married at Shavei Israel’s absorption center in Kfar Hasidim on Sunday, April 2, under Jewish law as part of their formal conversion to Judaism.

The 10 couples were among 102 new immigrants who arrived in Israel last month with the Jerusalem-based nonprofit Shavei Israel. They all hail from the northeastern Indian state of Mizoram, which borders Burma and Bangladesh and is home to the second-largest

1,400-year-old hoard with images of Byzantine emperors was discovered in excavations prior to widening Highway 1 near Jerusalem

A cache of nine bronze coins from the end of the Byzantine period (seventh century CE) was discovered in salvage excavations that the Israel Antiquities Authority conducted during preparations for a Netivei Israel construction project to widen Highway 1 near Ein Hemed, about 10 minutes west of Jerusalem.

The excavations exposed a large two-story structure and an

On the eve of the holiday of Passover, Israeli archaeologists discovered a fragment of a finger in the City of David made of dark stone from an imported Egyptian statue believed to date back approximately 3,500 years.

According to Temple Mount Sifting Project Director Dr. Gabriel Barkay, the 3.5-centimeter-long fragment represents a human little-finger as can be seen from the fingernail designed on the topside of the fragment.  The sculpture is made of hard black stone composed of schist and