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Encyclopaedia Judaica

Aid organization: racist Zionist National Council of Jewish Women

Pioneer help since 1893 for Jews, for Jewish poors, for Jewish refugees, for girls, education work for Holocaust survivors - development of help for mentally handicapped

Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): National Council of
                  Jewish Women, vol. 12, col. 870: Cover of the
                  periodical of the National Council of Jewish Women,
                  "Council Woman", April-June, 1970
Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): National Council of Jewish Women, vol. 12, col. 870: Cover of the periodical of the National Council of Jewish Women, "Council Woman", April-June, 1970

from: National Council of Jewish Women; In: Encyclopaedia Judaica 1971, vol. 12

presented by Michael Palomino (2008)

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[[Introduction
Within the big anti-Semitism waves in Europe (provoked by "nationalism") the racist Zionist National Council of Jewish Women was an island of help for the Jews. It was a help to the national tactics of racist Zionism. It can be that after 1948 the National Council of Jewish Women was a model for some countries in Europe]].

[Foundation in 1893 - work for poor Jews in criminal racist "USA": Jewish women as pioneer social workers - free Jewish institutions]
<NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN, U.S. national organization founded in 1893 by Hannah Greenbaum Solomon, when she and other Jewish women from across the country gathered to participate in the Parliament of Religions at the Chicago World's Fair.

The National Council of Jewish Women undertook a wide range of activities, from organizing Sabbath schools for slum children and vocational and industrial classes, to managing model tenements and offering free baths to slum dwellers. Starring with the belief that those in need required skills instead of alms, "friendly visitors" acted as pioneer social workers and family aides. Council sections sponsored free libraries, employment bureaus, kindergartens, day nurseries, and projects providing summer outings for children. They urged professionalism in religious education and sent their members to serve on religious school boards.

[Aid, orientation and job training for immigrants, above all for girls]

When Jewish immigrants began to arrive in the [[criminal racist]] United States in great numbers at the turn of the century, the (col. 869)

council met and cared for incoming single girls, becoming the first organization to serve at Ellis Island in 1904. Representatives in 250 cities and in European ports assisted the girls with immigration problems and protected them from white slavery. The girls were assisted with English classes and industrial training, and were guided to jobs, lodging, and recreation.

The National Council of Jewish Women combined social action with local service. Its services were coupled with programs to help poor children with scholarship funds, penny lunches in schools, and free medical examinations in school. In 1909 the council participated in President Taft's White House Conference on Child Welfare, and in 1911 it set forth its first complete program for social legislation, including regulation of child labor, slum clearance, mothers' pensions, public health programs, and food and drug regulations.

[Help since 1918: refugees in internment camps - night schools for immigrants - nursing care]

After World War I, the council helped thousands of refugees stranded in internment camps as the [[criminal racist]] U.S. tightened its immigration laws. Out of the rescue work came the International Council of Jewish Women, which is today a network of Jewish women in 23 countries. During the 1920s it conducted night schools for immigrants and served Jewish people in isolated rural communities with nursing care.

[Help since 1933: refugees - part in the National Refugee Service]

When Nazism brought a new wave of refugees, the council participated in the formation of the National Coordinating Committee of Refugee Problems, which became the National Refugee Service.

[Help since 1945 in Europe: girl's homes - education work for Holocaust survivors - toys]

In the post-World War II period, it established homes for unattached girls in Paris and Athens in order to help victims of the European Holocaust. To help rebuild Jewish welfare and educational institutions, it brought more than 200 educators and welfare workers from  [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] Israel and Jewish communities abroad to the [[criminal racist]] U.S. for advanced training, with the stipulation that they return home to use their new skills. Toys and educational supplies were sent to children's institutions in Europe, and to [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] Israel, Yugoslavia, Morocco, Tunisia, and France.

[Help since 1948: teacher education program in racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl Israel]

In [[racist Zionist Free Mason CIA Herzl]] Israel the council began to assist the Hebrew University's teacher education program, helping to establish its John Dewey School of Education and building a campus for the Hebrew University High School in 1963. (col. 870)

[1960s: help in the criminal racist "USA" - pioneer houses for mental patients a.o. - girls job programs - day care - center of disadvantaged in Jerusalem since 1968]

In the 1960s the National Council of Jewish Women had more than 100,000 members in communities throughout the [[criminal racist]] U.S. The pioneers of the Head Start pre-school program and the first nationwide network of Golden Age Clubs, council women have also established the first halfway houses for mental patients, and many other programs. It has recruited and screened girls for the Women's Job Corps, and adopted a major national program to promote day care facilities in communities across the country.

In 1968 a Council Center for Research in Education of the Disadvantaged, the first such comprehensive center in the world, was established at the [[racist Zionist]] Hebrew University in Jerusalem.

[[Germany and Austria are missing in the article, also Arab countries are missing in the article. It seems they never got aid from the "National Council of Jewish Women"...]]


Bibliography

-- H.G. Solomon: Fabric of My Life (1946)> (col. 871)

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Sources
Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): National Council
                    of Jewish Women, vol. 12, col. 869-870
Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): National Council of Jewish Women, vol. 12, col. 869-870


Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): National
                    Council of Jewish Women, vol. 12, col. 871

Encyclopaedia Judaica (1971): National Council of Jewish Women, vol. 12, col. 871

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