No Agenda

The recent UNESCO resolution, the U.N. Resolution 2334 and the international denial of Jewish ties to Jerusalem should lead to a better understanding that, no matter what, the gathering of Jewish exiles failed to establish Jerusalem as a recognized capital. All this, despite Zionism having accomplished a democratic country with a majority of Jews living there!

Why? Because the understanding of how Jerusalem could be rebuilt as a recognized capital 2400 years ago, was valid at that time only, as the prophet Isaiah (Yeshayahu 44:26) predicted, the returning Babylonian exiles shall be settled, and then, the cities shall be built…

This time, it was predicted the other way around:
Isaiah (Yeshayahu 52:2) foretold, first: “Shake yourselves from the dust — meaning, clean yourselves up; arise and sit down — serve and study: O Jerusalem.” Who? Those distinguished with a deeper understanding of the nature of laws (הלכה) since the meaning of “Zion” ציון, and “MeZuyan” מצוין (distinguished) are interwoven (Brachot 8a).
Although we are disappointed with this course of events, the Zohar confirmed a reverse order, where, the Redemption of Jerusalem comes first, “the Holy One, blessed be He, will establish the city of Jerusalem — as a recognized capital,  and then, only then, the dispersed of Israel will be gathered together.” (Zohar I, 133b, Chayei Sarah). Not the other way around.

The glory of the future capital will be greater, it will not be a simple city built by the hands of men (Zohar I, 28a).

About the Author
Walter Hilliger dropped out of Ancient Oriental Studies at the University of Berlin (FU) to devote himself to writing. Now he lives on the French Caribbean island of Guadeloupe, where he wrote Bread from Eden. His well-researched book traces the legendary bread fallen from heaven that the Hebrews ate as a staple diet during 40 years in the biblical story of Exodus. It argues that the 3,300-year-old miracle food never disappeared from the world. The Hilliger hypothesis is rooted in the truth of a substitute for bread, the ancient manna, and gives a natural interpretation to an element considered imaginary and abstract. The quest includes a large bibliography, which compiles hundreds of citations from various periods and languages, to open up a religious and actual reflection on topics such as the plundering of natural resources, livestock production, food-slavery and the desecration of nature.
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