During construction, some members of the community hosted events at their homes that the older building couldn’t accommodate due to size limitations.
A full security detail helped ensure everyone’s safety, both at the event and on nearby roads.
Flag bearers stood on the sides for a dramatic display of patriotism.
David Yerushalmi, Esq., of the American Freedom Law Center, has represented Pamela Geller in her free-speech battles around the country. Geller, who began by noting, “For one little Jew to speak to a men’s group on a Sunday morning . After hearing Greg Buckley speak, no one could doubt Ms.
Geller’s assertion that there is a “human cost to a fantastic delusion we are pursuing all over the world, in Afghanistan and America.” According to Ms.
Get Jewish Week's Newsletter by email and never miss our top stories Free Sign Up “What began as a grassroots operation with three Hebrew school students around the kitchen table slowly morphed into something bigger and better,” he said.
Rabbi Geisinsky and his wife, Rebbetzin Chanie Geisinsky, came to Great Neck as Lubavitch shluchim (emissaries) in 1990.
She compared the demonization of someone who speaks out against Islamic fanaticism to sharia law, in which someone loses their life for “offending Islam.” In describing the covert war to disarm the American people, Ms. You are not allowed to question.” As Jews are being wiped out of Europe–a fact that would have made Hitler proud–our job is to speak out against hatred.
Geller related how the Council on American-Islamic Relations is considered a “Muslim civil-rights group” while Atlas Shrugs is considered a “hate group” by our government. Geller encouraged everyone to utilize their sphere of influence to spread knowledge. The Great Neck community can thank Rebbetzin Chani Geisinsky, Henry Schwartz, Dov Davidovics, Alan Steinberg, Drs.
“God gave us a very good price.” When the Geisinskys proposed construction of a second building, they faced opposition from area residents concerned that the building, situated in a residential neighborhood, would cause too much traffic, sewage and rainwater runoff for the neighborhood infrastructure to handle, according to a 2001 article in The New York Times.