I read your quote from the Mishnah in the article DAY OF ATONEMENT:
“He who says, ‘I will sin, and repent: I will sin and repent’; he will never achieve repentance. ‘I will sin and the Day of Atonement will atone’; the Day of Atonement does not atone. Transgressions between man and God—the Day of Atonement atones. Transgressions between man and his neighbor—the Day of Atonement does not atone, until he appeases his neighbor.” (Mishnah, Yoma 8.9.)
Finkelstein comments: Many people have asked to be kept current on developments in the campaign to expose vulture-lawyers Michael Chetkof and Allyson Burger. Instead of writing you individually, I will post periodic updates.
Finkelstein comments: Our petition to disbar racist vulture-lawyers Michael Chetkof and Allyson Burger has almost reached 1,000 signatures. Take us over the top! Sign the petition now!
Finkelstein comments: This letter was forwarded to me by a French correspondent.
To whom it may concern.
The controversial american-jewish professor in political science Norman Finkelstein in several books criticizes Israel for breaking international law in driving out Palestinians in the Middle East. In conversation with Danish journalist Marcus Rubin, he puts in words the problems in the Middle East, his own experiences in the area, and how the international society ought to react.
Finkelstein comments: Today I attempted to leaflet outside the law offices of Chetkof and Burger. They called the police on me. Matrimonial lawyers are a harder nut to crack than the Nazi SS. But of course, I will not be deterred.
Amid scorching heatwave, access to water and electricity down by one-third in the Gaza Strip
All children in the Gaza Strip are at risk of waterborne diseases; incidence of diarrhea in children under three years old has doubled
JERUSALEM, 22 August 2017 – The worsening electricity crisis in the Gaza Strip has left families with less than six hours of daily power supply. Half of the 2 million people living in the coastal enclave are children.
Finkelstein comments: For one year and four months, I sat witness to a man crucified. He was my former student. A quarter century later, he is now a trusted friend. An indigent immigrant from South America, he was a shipping clerk by day while taking my class at night. By dint of innate gifts, hard work and superhuman discipline, he eventually became a pediatrician. But he never forgot where he came from.