posted on Nov, 29 2012 @ 08:30 PM
After the war, Rabbi Weissmandel expressed his frustration in "The Holocaust Victims Accuse", a book by Rabbi Moshe Shonfeld (Neturei Karta, USA,
New York, 1977):
"Why didn't they try, from their place of freedom, to break through to us and send us a secret messenger? This question becomes greater when we see
that the governments of Czechoslovakia and Poland, which were in free lands, sent secret messengers daily to their loyal people in the occupied
countries. And therefore our amazement grows. Why don't the great organizers of Jewry use these messengers if they have no other way? And during all
of the years since we developed this method, those in the free countries did not once attempt to send messengers to us - rather, WE had to send them
and to pay for them. How many did we send them only for the to return empty-handed - because those over there did not have time to answer why?"
In answer to this, Rabbi Shonfeld quotes the Zionist leader Yitzhak Greenbaum, who, after the war, stated:
"When they asked me, couldn't you give money out of the United Jewish Appeal funds for the rescue of Jews in Europe, I said, 'NO!' and I say again
'NO!' . . . one should resist this wave which pushes the Zionist activities to secondary importance."
During the Kasztner case, Menachem Bader of the Jewish Agency was asked "Did you receive this letter from Rabbi Weissmandel?" He answered: "Letters
like this came to us every day".
I rest my case.