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The 10th of Tevet and you….
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On the 10th day of the month of Tevet, in the year 3336 of the  Biblical calendar (425 BCE) the army of the Babylonian emperor Nebuchadnezzar laid siege to Jerusalem. Thirty months later—on 9 Tammuz 3338—the city walls were breached, and on 9 Av of that year the Holy Temple was destroyed. The Jewish people were exiled to Babylonia for 70 years. AND THIS CONTINUES TO EFFECT US TO THIS DAY……………..

The 10th of Tevet  is observed by fasting, mourning and repentance refraining from food and drink from daybreak to nightfall, and special prayers- meditations are done. The fast ends at nightfall.

NO EVIL DESCENDS FROM HEAVEN

GOD IS OVER ALL THAT HAPPENS

AND ALL GOD DOES IS GOOD

The sages teach that God is good, and that all that He does is for the good and is good. But, His goodness is so often concealed within tragic and painful events. Concealed good is higher than revealed good, for it comes from the hidden world of God acting above nature.  The problem is we cannot see what the end outcome of what looks like to day tragedy will give birth to down the time line.

 

For example a primitive person if they were suddenly taken into a operating theater they would have idea of what is going on and may view it all as grotesque savagery

Not know a life is being saved

Or as a fish in the fish tank has not idea what in the fridge

Just because God may bring or allow into one’s life God forbid what appears to be not in one’s best interest, This does not mean one should just let the worst take its course and do nothing ———  take on and face  obstacles directly, sometimes this is done by  rising above and ‘over’ the obstacle. Though sometimes you may have to go around them or back away from them,  ‘go higher and deeper’ and by this you will come closer to God.  “Necessity is the mother of invention.” This is true both in the physical and spiritual realms of life. In His compassion God places obstacles on our paths to confront us and to teach us how to come near to Him and to one another. We can see many examples of this in our own lives. Life and growth is always about pushing the boundaries. Sometimes God pushes us.

learn about how He pushes us and  Flying

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The fast of Gedalia

Yirmiyahu recounts the murder of Gedalia ben Achikam, after the destruction of the Temple, when the remnant of the survivors were lost from the land, since they fled after the murder.  After the destruction, and the exile of Tzidkiyahu and the inhabitants of Jerusalem, the king of Babylon appointed Gedalia ben Achikam as the governor of the small number of survivors who remained in Eretz Yisrael. Gedalia embarked on a process of rehabilitation of Am Yisrael in Eretz Yisrael, and the exiles from the neighboring lands began to return.

The prophet Yirmiyahu foretells success in this endeavor:

“If you will dwell again in this land – I shall build you up and not destroy, I shall plant you and not pluck, for I regret the evil that I have done to you.” (Yirmiyahu 42:10)

But the rebuilding of the Jewish settlement in Eretz Yisrael collapses and crashes because of the decision by Yishmael ben Netania to murder Gedalia, and Yirmiyahu’s prophecies of consolation are not fulfilled because of the decision by Yochanan ben Kareach and his cohorts to flee the land, for fear of the king of Babylon, because of the murder; they decide to go down to Egypt, taking the survivors (including Yirmiyahu) with them.

The gravity of Yishmael’s act arises not only from its disastrous results, but also from the act itself, in which a Jew (Yishmael ben Netania) collaborated with a gentile king (Ba’alis, king of Ammon) in order to kill one of his Jewish brethren – apparently out of personal jealousy, in view of the authority that Gedalia had received from the king of Babylon. We may draw a parallel between the evil deed of Yishmael ben Netania (who killed Gedalia) and of his sworn rival, Yochanan ben Kareach ,who took the remnant of Yehuda down to Egypt, in contravention of the prophet’s instructions.

The jealousy aroused by the authority vested in Gedalia by the king of Babylon brings to mind the jealousy of the brothers because of Yaakov’s love for Yosef and because of Yosef’s dreams. Yosef came, in all innocence, to check on his brothers’ welfare, his innocence preventing him from seeing the danger inherent in his brothers’ hatred for him. Gedalia’s innocence likewise prevented him from listening to the warnings of Yochanan ben Kareach; he hosted Yishmael at his table, to eat bread together with him at Mitzpa.

The most striking detail in the comparison between the two incidents is the casting of the victim’s body into the pit. Yishmael  threw Gedalia’s body into a pit, while in the story of Yosef  his brothers cast him  into a pit :

“And they took him, and threw him into a pit; and the pit was empty, there was no water in it.” (Barashit 37:24)

“And it was, as they came into the city, that Yishmael ben Netania slew them [and cast them] into the pit – he and the men who were with him.” (Yirmiyahu 41:7)

On the other hand, the story of the murder of Gedalia is also reminiscent of Yehuda’s suggestion to sell Yosef to the Ishmaelites. The brothers cooperated with the gentile Ishmaelites who came from Gil’ad, just as the Jewish Yishmael collaborated with Ba’alis, king of Ammon, who also ruled, most of the time, in Gil’ad. In the wake of the murder, Yochanan ben Kareach and his men save all the survivors from the hands of Yishmael, but lead them into Egyptian exile. Correspondingly, Yehuda saves Yosef from the horrors of the pit, but sells him to the Ishmaelites who take him down to Egypt; ultimately all of his father’s household is drawn into exile after him.