What three things were Jews not allowed to do in World War 2?
they could not be in the same place as german people
Jews believe that Jesus Christ, celebrated by the Christians, is not the Messiah, or savior. The Jews' religious book is the Torah, which is written in Hebrew. Finally, Jews are restricted on what they can and cannot eat; the foods that they can eat are deemed 'kosher', meaning fit or allowed to be eaten
Examples * Jews were not allowed to work in the public sector * They were not allowed to work in the media or in theatres * They were banned from universities and colleges * Jewish physicians were only allowed to treat Jews * Jewish lawyers were only allowed to represent Jews * Sex between Jews and non-Jews was made illegal These are only a few examples.
No, but some do it anyway. Answer: A couple of mixed faith will rarely be married by a Conservative Rabbi. It's not so much that it isn't "allowed", but the vows are specific to Jews and would therefore not apply to non-Jews. However, I know of a few Conservative Rabbi's who will officiate when one person is not Jewish on the condition that a few things are changed.
Yes. Judaism does not proselytize or seek converts, but it does accept sincere converts. Conversion for marriage is not a sincere reason. Once someone has converted properly, a Jew (Sephardic or not) may marry them. Conversion is a life-changing and very serious undertaking and a potential convert should think it over carefully. It must not be done on a whim or because of temporary circumstances. One who converts is expected (from then on) to live…
The Jews, just as any other people under Roman rule, were allowed to worship freely as long as their religion did not preach treason, revolution or decadence. The Jewish religion did neither of these things. Yes, there were Jewish revolts, but this was not the doings of the religion, it was the doings of men.
The basic teaching is found in the Hebrew Scriptures. The Jewish people were not allowed to charge interest to fellow Jews, but they were allowed to charge interest to non Jews. It is obvious from this that borrowing and lending were allowed among the Hebrew people, but charging interest was not. Lending to non Jews was allowed as was charging interest.
Nobody was allowed to 'help', except within the framework of Nazi policy. So, as long as Jews were allowed to emigrate (that is, until August 1941), some people were allowed to give practical advice on getting visas and the like. However, they were not allowed to question Nazi policy. For example, Heinrich Grüber, a Protestant pastor, did his utmost to help, but when he tried to visit Jews in a concentration camp in 1940, he…
There were many restrictions in wartime Holland. As the days went on, life became harder and harder for Jews. The Nazis made it so that they knew where the Jews were at all times. Just a few of the restrictions for Jews were: Â� No telephones Â� No bicycles Â� No public transport (e.g. trams) Â� No cars, and no accepting lifts in cars Â� No allowed out of the house between the hours of…