Rabbi Hier of the Simon Weisenthal Center wouldn't spend one penny of "his" money to build this preposterous "tolerance museum" on top of a Muslim graveyard or anywhere else. It's all financed by the mega-millions accrued to the Weisenthal coffer through shakedown tactics and fund-raising via fearmongering. It's time that the foolish "Jews" who lavish cash upon this crazy institution and many others like it take some responsibility and wake up to the fact that Rabbi Heir is creating hostility and then angling to "protect" "The Jews" from it--for a fee, of course. He's a "solution" that creates its own problem.
Many people around the world are snapping out of the spell of the phony Zionist "war on terror." When will "The Jews" snap out of the rabbis' "protection" racket spell?
For Christians, this is a temporal parallel to the war the rabbis are waging in the spiritual and ideological spheres with the assistance of the pope and bishops. They're burying Christianity underneath their abominable "Noahide" Holocaustolatry contrivance HERE, HERE, HERE, HERE, HERE, HERE, HERE, HERE.
Wiesenthal Center gets green light to build museum on ancient Muslim cemetery
The Supreme Court on Wednesday gave a final go ahead to the creation of a Jerusalem museum dedicated to tolerance and coexistence, rejecting appeals by Muslims who object to construction because the site covers part of an ancient Muslim cemetery.
A court statement said judges ruled that since no objections had been lodged in 1960 when the city put a parking lot over a small section of the graveyard they would not block construction of the museum on that same site now.
The Museum of Tolerance aims to bridge this contentious city's warring tribes together. But its planning alone has sparked a fight with political, religious and historical dimensions between Muslims and Jews.
The Simon Wiesenthal Center, the Los Angeles-based Jewish organization behind the project, welcomed the court ruling and said work on the $250 million museum would resume immediately after a two-year delay caused by the legal proceedings.
"All citizens of Israel, Jews and non-Jews, are the real beneficiaries of this decision," said Rabbi Marvin Hier, founder of the Wiesenthal Center, in a statement.
Wiesenthal dean rejects museum protests as extremist agitation
YAAKOV LAPPIN AND JERUSALEM POST STAFF
Nov 7, 2008
Hundreds of Israeli Arabs and Palestinians held a demonstration at the Mamilla Muslim cemetery in central Jerusalem on Thursday to protest a High Court decision to allow the construction of the Museum of Tolerance on a site that partially covers the medieval cemetery.
But Rabbi Marvin Hier, the dean and founder of the Los Angeles-based Simon Wiesenthal Center which is building the museum, has rejected the Islamic condemnations as the voice of extremism and vowed that it will rise as "an institution that offers hope and reason."