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Encyclopaedia Judaica

Racist Zionist youth emigration movement to kibbutzim (youth aliyah) 1933-1970

Recha Freier, wife of a rabbi - Jewish youth brought to racist Zionist kibbutzim - emigration route via Caucasus - racist Zionist youth village in Cyprus 1945-1948 - racist Zionist youth leaders and house mothers - Jews with "backwardness" from Africa and Asia - "education" and wards until 1970 - racist Zionist supporters

Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): Youth
                          Aliyah, vol. 16, col. 862: youth on suitcases
Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): Youth Aliyah, vol. 16, col. 862: youth on suitcases

German [[racist Zionist]] refugee children on their arrival in Palestine, in transit to the Ben Shemen Youth Village, c. 1933. Courtesy J.N.F., Jerusalem

[[The racist Zionist manipulation functioned to send many Jewish youth into the war trap of Middle East functioned...]]

from: Youth Aliyah; In: Encyclopaedia Judaica 1971, vol. 16

presented by Michael Palomino (2008)

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[[Introduction
Racist Zionist madness says that Jewry would be a "nation" which is never possible because Jewry is a religion. Add to this the Arabs were never asked if a "Jewish State" would be built. But many Jews believed the Jewish racist Zionists and warmongers, called "Zionists" with it's racist Herzl booklet "The Jewish State". The racist Zionist Jewish leaders abused the Jewish youth with "youth movements" like the youth "aliyah" movement for their war purposes. Youth can be manipulated easily...]].

[Since 1932: Racist Zionist Recha Freier with racist Zionist Worker's Union Histadrut organizing youth emigration to racist Zionist kibbutzim in Palestine]

<YOUTH ALIYAH (Heb. Aliyyat Yeladim va-No'ar: "Children and Youth Aliyah"), a branch of the [[racist]] Zionist movement founded for the purpose of rescuing Jewish children and young people from hardship, persecution, or deprivation and giving them care and education [[racist Zionist manipulation against the Arabs]] in Erez Israel (Ereẓ Israel) [[Land of Israel]]. It is administered as a department of the [[racist Zionist]] Jewish Agency and supported by voluntary contributions.

Youth Aliyah started its activities in Germany on the eve of the Nazis' rise to power [[which mainly was financed from racist funds from abroad]] and saved many children who had to leave their families or were orphaned by the Holocaust. (col. 861)

[[...]]

In 1932 [[racist Zionist]] Recha *Freier, a rabbi's wife in Berlin, conceived the idea of taking Jewish young people doomed to idleness in Germany and bringing them up in Palestine. She contacted the *Histadrut [[racist Zionist Worker's Union in Palestine]], which proposed absorbing them in kibbutzim. The first group of 12 young people was sent out in October 1932 to the *Ben Shemen youth village, and on January 30, 1933, the day Hitler became chancellor, the Juedische Jugendhilfe [[Jewish Youth Aid]] organization was founded, with the cooperation of Jewish youth movements in Germany, to carry on the [[manipulation]] work [[for emigration to the war trap of Palestine]].

In the same year [[1933]] the 18th [[racist]] Zionist Congress in Prague decided on the establishment of a department for the settlement of German Jews and the leadership of the department's [[racist Zionist]] Youth Aliyah office was entrusted to [[racist Zionist leader]] Henrietta *Szold, with the assistance, in matters of finance, of [[racist Zionist]] Georg *Landauer. In February 1934 the first large group of young people, numbering 60, arrived at the kibbutz En-Harod. (col. 862)

[[...]]

It developed its own methods for bringing up young people in youth communities in kibbutzim or in its own centers and children's villages. (col. 862)

[[...]]

A few months later the first religious group was sent to Kevuzat (Kevuẓat) Rodges, near Petah Tikvah (Petaḥ Tikvah). By the middle of 1935, 600 had been accommodated in 11 kibbutzim, four agricultural schools, and two vocational training centers.

[[It can be admitted that in the racist Zionist "agricultural schools" and in the racist Zionist "vocational training" the youth got also military training to kill the Arabs. The Arabs were never admitted in the racist Zionist Jewish schools. Hitler's Germany was systematically organizing the emigration of the Jews, to Palestine with the Ha'avara agreement]].

[Racist Zionist chief assistant Hans Beyth - youth manipulation work to Palestine in Austria and in CSSR]

In 1935 [[racist Zionist]] Hans *Beyth, a youth movement leader, became Henrietta Szold's chief assistant and at the end of the year Hadassah undertook the responsibility for financial support of Youth Aliyah. After the Nazi conquest of Austria [[in 1938, the Austrian population gave flowers to the Nazi soldiers for the "Anschluss", followed by a heavy anti-Semitism and organized emigration wave]] and Czechoslovakia [[final occupation in 1939]] its work was extended to cover these countries. The need for the rescue of Jewish children from Europe became even more obvious and urgent after the burning of the synagogues and the drastic anti-Jewish measures in Germany in November 1938.

[Figures and emigration countries 1933-1939]

By the outbreak of World War II over 5,000 had been brought to Palestine - two-thirds from other countries. For lack of immigration certificates, another 15,000 were sent to western European countries, especially Britain. [[Then in 1940-1943 German bombs killed many Jews in London who had fled to Britain...]]

[Less emigration 1939-1945 - support for racist Zionist youth in Palestine - racist Zionist youth coming from Syria]

In the early years of World War II (1940-42) it was almost impossible to bring children from Europe and in 1941 [[racist Zionist]] Youth Aliyah began to undertake the care of young people already in Palestine. In the same year the first children arrived from oriental countries (mainly Syria), about 1,000 of them crossing the Palestine frontier illegally. [[These racist Zionist youth had taken the Big Flight from Barbarossa and then the route from Siberia over the Caucasus to Syria]].

In 1943, 800 children from Poland, who had reached Persia (col. 862)

via the Soviet Union [[coming from the Big Flight from Barbarossa and then from Siberia over the Caucasus]] and were accommodated in a refugee camp in Tehran, were taken to Palestine.

["Education" discussion for the racist Zionist youth brought from Europe]

There was a heated controversy in the yishuv [[Jews in Palestine before 1948]] over the education [[manipulation]] of these children, most of whom were orphans, religious circles demanding that they be given a specifically religious upbringing. The Jewish Agency finally ruled that those over 14 should choose for themselves and younger children should be brought up according to the way of life of their parents. (col. 862)

[1945-1948: "transit centers" and new youth aliyah manipulation - illegal immigration and racist Zionist youth village in Cyprus]

It extended its work to other countries when the need arose and, particularly after the establishment of the [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] State of Israel, looked after many young people entrusted to its care (col. 861)

by new immigrant parents already in the country. (col. 862)

After the war, [[racist Zionist]] soldiers of the *Jewish Brigade and emissaries [[racist Zionist teachers]] from Erez Israel (Ereẓ Israel) [[Land of Israel]] sought out children in Europe and collected them in transit centers set up by Youth Aliyah, the *American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, *O.S.E. [[OSE / OZE: Obshchestvo Zdravookhraneniya Yevreyev (founded in 1912 in Russia), Engl.: Society for the Protection of the Health of the Jews]], and local organizations.

Between 1945 and 1948, Youth Aliyah brought over to Palestine about 15,000 [[racist Zionist]] children from Europe, mostly survivors of the Holocaust. Many of them arrived illegally [[by criminal racist Zionist organizations]] and were deported by the British authorities to camps in Cyprus, where a [[racist Zionist]] youth village, an imaginative institution which prepared thousands of young people for life in [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] Israel, was established at the beginning of 1947. (col. 863)

[[The immigration restrictions were implemented to calm down the growing Middle East Conflict between the racist Zionist terror organizations, Arab defense and British army]].

[Numbers 1933-1970]

Between the start of the movement in 1933 and the end of 1970, Youth Aliyah cared for about 140,000 young people, of whom 125,000 received residential care: 44% from Europe and the Americas, 41% from Asia and North Africa, and 15% from families already in [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] Israel. (col. 862)

Of the 125,000 children and young people taken in by [[racist Zionist]] Youth Aliyah up to the end of 1970 (in addition to some 15,000 in day centers), 9% came from western Europe, 33% from eastern Europe, 2% from the Americas, 21% from Africa, 20% from Asia, and 15% from [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] Israel. (col. 865)

[1948-1970: racist Zionist youth leaders - numbers]

With the establishment of the [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] State (1948) [[without any official definition of borderlines and with the project of a Jewish Empire ("Greater Israel")]], [[racist Zionist]] Youth Aliyah opened wide its doors to child immigration and care. Its leadership passed to Moshe *Kol, who held the post until 1966, when he joined the [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] Israel government and was succeeded by Yizhak (Yiẓḥak) Artzi. In 1968 the post was entrusted to Yosef Klarman. Between 1948 and the end of 1970, 93,500 young people passed through its hands - about 52% of them coming from Asian and North African countries, 31% from Europe and the Americas, and 17% from Israel (mostly of African and Asian origin).

Religious [[racist Zionist]] youth are brought up in youth villages and institutions, including yeshivot, and in religious kibbutzim, belonging to all trends in religious Jewry. Forty per cent of Youth Aliyah wards are accommodated in religious centers. In 1958 [[racist Zionist]] Youth Aliyah was awarded the Israel Prize in education for its humanitarian, social, and educational achievements. [[!!!]] (col. 863)

[[It's absolutely clear that this youth emigration was headed against the Arabs for a racist Jewish state in the sense of racist Herzl's booklet "The Jewish State". The education was not at all "humanitarian, social", but it was a war education against the Arabs which is going on until now (2008). The Arabs are not mentioned in the article. They should be driven away for a "Greater Israel" from Nile to Euphrates...]]

Table: Youth Aliyah Wards by Countries of Birth, 1934-1970

1934-1939
(Feb. 19, 1934 to Sept. 30, 1939)
1939-45
(Oct. 1 to Sept. 30)
[[according to Jewish year]]
1945-48
(Oct. 1 to Sept. 30)
[[according to Jewish year]]
1948-70
(To Dec. 31, 1970)

1934-70
(To Dec. 31, 1970)
Western Europe
4,434xxxxxx 2,693xxxxxx 752xxxxxx 2,889xxx
10,768xxx
Eastern Europe
522xxxxxx 4,627xxxxxx 11,761xxxxxx 22,552xxx
39,462xxx
Various European Countries
-
75xxxxxx 134xxxxxx 476xxx
685xxx
The Americans and Australia
-
1xxxxxx 4xxxxxx 2,689xxx
2,694xxx
Europe and the Americas
4,956xxxxxx 7,396xxxxxx 12,651xxxxxx 28,606xxx
53,609xxx
Africa
-
32xxxxxx 156xxxxxx 25,443xxx
25,631xxx
Asia
-
1,715xxxxxx 652xxxxxx 22,343xxx
24,710xxx
Various countries in Africa and Asia
-
3xxxxxx -
937xxx
940xxx
Africa and Asia
-
1,750xxxxxx 808xxxxxx 48,723xxx
51,281xxx
Israel
-
1,123xxxxxx 922xxxxxx 15,702xxx
17,757xxx
Unspecified
56xxxxxx 886xxxxxx 639xxxxxx 474xxx
2,055xxx
Total
5,012xxxxxx 11,155xxxxxx 15,020xxxxxx 93,505xxx
124,702xxx
from: Youth Aliyah; In: Encyclopaedia Judaica 1971, vol. 16, col. 863-864

Educational [racist Zionist manipulation] Methods

[[Here you can see how racist Zionists are giving the youth a pseudo freedom to make them instruments for their wars]]:

Successive waves of immigration brought in very varied types of children, differing widely in origin, previous education, and social, economic, and cultural background, many of whom had undergone traumatic experiences before their arrival. Youth Aliyah's aim, moreover, was not merely instruction and physical welfare, but education [[racist Zionist manipulation]] in the widest sense of the term in order to enable the child to find his place and play his part in a new and dynamic [[racist Zionist]] society. It was necessary, therefore, to develop new [[racist Zionist]] educational methods and forms of youth care, a task that demanded acute pedagogical insight and much initiative and innovation. To integrate the children  into the social fabric of the new environment and at the same time give them individual attention, [[racist Zionist]] Youth Aliyah utilized two distinctive instruments:

the (col. 863)

hevrat no'ar (ḥevrat no'ar) (youth community) and the madrikh ("guide", counselor, or [[racist Zionist]] youth leader).

[Youth community "hevrat (ḥevrat) no'ar" with racist Zionist leaders and racist Zionist house mothers]

The hevrat no'ar (ḥevrat no'ar) became the characteristic educational unit of Youth Aliyah. It comprised about 40 young people who stayed together for two to four years until the age of 17-18 and constituted a self-contained social group with a large measure of internal autonomy. It might be attached to a kibbutz, which thus became an "educational settlement", or be part of a youth village or other educational institution directly managed by Youth Aliyah. The young people generally devoted four hours to work on the farm or in the workshop [[probably also with military training to kill the Arabs]] and four to study, in addition to communal and group activities.

Each hevrat no'ar (ḥevrat no'ar) had a madrikh [[racist Zionist youth leader]] and a metappelet (house mother) who helped the young people to tackle their personal, emotional, educational, and social problems as individuals and as a coherent and self-disciplined group.

[[It can be admitted that the problems were always solved in a racist Zionist way: The common enemy - the Arabs - bound together the youth groups and built up new racist Zionist units, later military soldier units]].

In the early years most of the madrikhim [[racist Zionist youth leaders]] were temporary, coming from the kibbutzim for a spell of duty, but considerable efforts were made to enhance the status and standards of their vocation as a branch of the teaching profession. Seminaries for [[racist Zionist]] Youth Aliyah madrikhim and teachers were conducted in coordination with the Ministry of Education and Culture, especially its agricultural education division. Many graduates of Youth Aliyah have become madrikhim [[racist Zionist youth leaders]].

[1949-1970: Jews from North Africa and Asia with "backwardness"]

From 1949 onward, the proportion of children from African and Asian countries - mostly from underprivileged homes - rose until in 1953 they constituted 80% of the total. After a study of the problems involved in the care and education of these children, Youth Aliyah educators were able to confirm that there were no "ethnic" causes for their apparent backwardness, which was the result of generations of poverty and neglect. Specially graded curricula were devised for these children, textbooks and teaching materials were designed for the purpose, and teachers were given special guidance in this type of work [[for the racist Zionist Herzl Israel state and it's wars with the aim of a "Greater Israel" to drive away all Arabs...]].

[Development to a racist Zionist "educational" manipulation organization]

At the beginning of the 1970s, Youth Aliyah was an educational, rather than a rescue organization, bringing up young newcomers from developed countries, as well as from areas of distress. Many were accommodated in youth villages, receiving education on the secondary level - vocational, agricultural, or academic - enabling some of them to prepare for matriculation and - if fit - go on to one of the universities. There was a scholarship fund for gifted children.

Youth Aliyah's educational system was recognized by the [[racist Zionist]] Ministry of Education and Culture and controlled by its own inspectors. At the Ne'urim-Hadassah center, a joint venture of Youth Aliyah and Hadassah, a large variety of special vocational training courses were held. At Ramat Hadassah and Kiryat Ye'arim there were special courses for educationally backward and emotionally disturbed children. There were also medical and child guidance services.

For children in development areas living with their parents (mostly new immigrants) [[many African and Asian Jewish immigrants had to live in tent camps for years]] , [[racist Zionist]] Youth Aliyah has established day centers in new towns and villages, which it runs jointly with the [[racist Zionist]] Jewish Agency and the [[racist Zionist]] ministries of Labor and Education. In 1970 there were 15 of these centers, giving a full day's vocational training and general education to over 1,000 children aged 14-16 who had failed to gain admission to local post-primary schools or had dropped out before completing the course.

There were also advanced one-year (col. 864)

courses for graduates of the centers (some of them at Ne'urim). Youth Aliyah ulpanim [[instruction, mostly: instruction in Hebrew for emigration to Herzl Israel]] were established for young immigrants aged 16-17 1/2. A late innovation was the establishment of foreign-language courses at which young people from abroad can complete their secondary education in their native language up to matriculation standard and at the same time learn Hebrew and Jewish subjects. (col. 865)

[[It can be admitted that the "education" was also a racist Zionist drill manipulation as it was in Communist countries, but headed against all Arabs]].

["Education" wards]

During the year 1970, 1,351 new wards were received: 29% from [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] Israel, 19% from African countries, 19% from Mediterranean countries, 11% from the Americas, 9% from eastern Europe, 8% from western Europe, and 5% from other Asian countries.

On Jan. 1, 1971, Youth Aliyah had 7,551 wards under its care: about 70% in its 80 residential institutions, 19% in 150 kibbutz centers, 5% at special courses, and 5% at ulpanim [[instruction, mostly: instruction in Hebrew for emigration to Herzl Israel]]. In addition, 1,631 young people attended day centers for youth, making a total of 9,182 under Youth Aliyah's care. Youth Aliyah graduates made up over 10% of Israel's Jewish population between the ages of 15 and 50 (50 being more or less the age of the earliest wards in 1971). They are bout 20% of the membership of the kibbutzim and 30% in religious kibbutzim.

[[So, the racist Zionist "education" was a good manipulation...]]

[Racist Zionist supporters of racist Zionist youth aliyah from abroad]

Youth Aliyah also found many non-Jewish supporters who were impressed by its work, including personalities like Eleanor Roosevelt, who was its World Patron. It is affiliated to various international organizations and is an active member of the International Union for Child Welfare.

[[Unfortunately there is missing a list with all racist Zionist supporters from abroad. Arabs are not mentioned in this racist Zionist article of Encyclopaedia Judaica. Youth who had become adults and left racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl Israel are not mentioned either]].


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Bibliography

-- R. Freier: Let the Children Come (1961)
-- C. Pincus: Come from the Four Winds - The Story of Youth Aliyah (1970)
-- M. Kol: Youth Aliyah - Past, Present and Future (1957)
-- idem: Massekhel Aliyyat ha-No'ar (1961)
-- N. Bentwich: Jewish Youth Comes Home (1944)
-- Ch. Rinott: No'ar Boneh Beito (1953)
-- idem: Kavvim le-Aliyyat ha-No'ar ki-Tenu'ah Hinnukhit (1951)
-- idem, in: K. Frankenstein (ed.): Between Past and Future (1953).

[C.RI.]> (col. 865)

Sources
Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): Youth Aliyah,
                        vol. 16, col. 861-862
Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): Youth Aliyah, vol. 16, col. 861-862
Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): Youth Aliyah,
                        vol. 16, col. 863-864
Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): Youth Aliyah, vol. 16, col. 863-864


Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): Youth
                        Aliyah, vol. 16, col. 865

Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): Youth Aliyah, vol. 16, col. 865

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