About Dr. Rivkah Lambert Adler

Rivkah_Adler Dr. Rivkah Lambert Adler is a Bible and Prophecy Watch reporter on Breaking Israel News. She made aliyah in 2010 from Baltimore, where her husband served as a synagogue rabbi. Rivkah and her husband currently live in Ma'ale Adumim, just east of Jerusalem. On September 11, 2001, she became passionate about the Land of Israel and the Final Redemption, about which she has been writing, speaking and teaching ever since. Rivkah is the editor of Ten From The Nations: Torah Awakening Among Non-Jews, available on Amazon and the coordinator of Torah School for the Nations which meets in Jerusalem. She has a Ph.D. from the University of Maryland.
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In 2016, Pastor Scott Moffatt from the Seattle Washington area came to Israel several days before a group he was leading. Looking for “some kind of cultural interaction,” he found an opportunity to have a Shabbat meal with a Jewish family in Jerusalem. The program he joined is Shabbat of a Lifetime, an organization that matches tourists who want to experience an authentic Jewish Shabbat in Jerusalem with host families.

A few years ago, two Jewish couples in Israel were discussing the mad rush for trinkets (flags, keychains and more) that are given out by thousands of Christian marchers to parade watchers along the route of the Jerusalem March during Sukkot. Northern Shomron (Samaria) resident Naomi Weiss said to her friends Gabi and Shmuel Tair, “They came all this way to support Israel. We should be giving them stuff!”

Yehudis Schamroth is not a rabbi, a rabbi’s wife nor a Jewish educator. She’s an American Jew, now living in Israel, with a fire in her soul for geula (redemption). In 2017, Schamroth started The Miriam Project, focused on raising awareness that the final redemption is just around the corner. She raises awareness by interviewing people who have something to say about the impending redemption.

Rabbi Tuly Weisz, director of Israel365 and the publisher of The Israel Bible and Breaking Israel News believes that the rejection of replacement theology by contemporary Christians is a “prerequisite for all of the other stages of geula (redemption).” He told Breaking Israel News, “As a Jewish rabbi, I’m not comfortable telling non-Jews what they should believe and do. However, I do feel strongly that the time for the rejection of replacement theology is now, to bring about the continued stages of redemption.”

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