Who We Are

WeAreForIsrael.org is the home of Rabbis For Israel and their supporters from around the world.

Rabbis of all streams of Judaism and from many countries have signed on to the Mission Statement of Rabbis For Israel. Innumerable others, Jews and non-Jews alike, have inquired about how they might offer support to us. We Are For Israel is a natural development of Rabbis For Israel, allowing others to express their support for our mission publicly and to receive important news and commentary from our Centrist perspective in support of Realistic Peace.

We may be left or right in our views of other issues, but find ourselves with the majority in standing up for a realistic peace, a peace that will provide security and prosperity for the people of Israel. This is why we call ourselves Centrist Advocates for Realistic Peace.

We ask that those rabbis who support our Mission Statement sign on as Rabbinical Signatories, Rabbis For Israel. Others, Jews and non-Jews, who support our mission may also sign on as supporters of We Are For Israel in several categories.

Those who simply wish to receive important information about Israel and the Middle East may sign up to do so without committing themselves to supporting any of our statements and their names will not be published on any of our lists.

You will find directions for lending your name in support of our organization as well as for receiving our emails and other important information on our “How Do I Sign On?” page.

Please also be sure to look at our Advocacy Statement which details how we differ from other Israel advocacy groups.

Click here to view the Mission Statement

One Response to Who We Are

  1. Phil Cohen says:

    Having just read David Wolpe’s response to Peter Beinart’s email, I have the following to say. I am impressed, of course, that a rabbi of David Wolpe’s stature would criticize a journalist of Beinart’s stature in a public forum. Beinart needs to be criticized. However, Wolpe does not go far enough. In calling the current situation an “impasse” he suggests that old tool of moral equivalence. He does not say it outright, but an impasse usually implies two or more parties. No. This impasse is created by Palestinian intransigence that manifests itself nearly daily. Now, with a presumptive partnership between Fatah and Hamas, there is little, if any, hope that those parties would appear at any negotiating table. I have come to think that a two or any number of state solutions is the province of my great-grandchildren, and not for want of Israeli willingness to appear at the table. It’s a dark prospect, to be sure, but it’s what my eyes are telling me.

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