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October 30, 1987 - Image 17

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-10-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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ud Jews, to reverse their
negative attitudes. In the pro-
cess he educated himself.
"lb be a proud Jew in the
Soviet Union means beating
up anyone who calls you a
kike," said Rabbi Feldman.
"In Israel it means paying
your taxes and serving in the
army." In Rome, he found
himself searching for mean-
ing in order to teach and to
set an example for the Soviet
emigres. "I felt so responsible
for them;' Rabbi Feldman
remembers. He became more
knowledgeable and more
open to religion. While in
Rome, he fasted for the first
time on Yom Kippur.
Feldman finished his job in
Rome in 1980, and went to
New York to begin "the most
painful period of my life." No
longer a Soviet refugee, but
an Israeli citizen, he entered
the U.S. as a tourist. With on-
ly $2,000 in savings, he had
inadequate resources to
finance university studies, his
primary goal. Unfamiliar
with U.S. immigration laws,
green cards and work per-
mits, he was unable to find
work although he was a
former chess master and had
advanced degrees in physics
and education.
Nearly destitute when he
contacted an acquaintance in
Los Angeles, Feldman had
five job offers within a week.
In Los Angeles, Feldman
found a job working with
Soviet immigrants for the
Bureau of Jewish Education.
He also read a book that
changed his life — Nine Ques-

tions People Ask About
Judaism, by Dennis Prager
and Joseph Talushkin. The
study of Judaism became the
most exciting thing in his life
and he was determined to
learn as much as possible. He
earned a bachelor of Hebrew
letters degree at the Univer-
sity of Judaism and then
went to New York to study at
the Jewish Theological
Seminary.
Since his rabbinic ordina-
tion this past June, Rabbi
Feldman has been lecturing
around the country and work-
ing on the faculty of CLAL -
The National Jewish Center
for Learning and Leadership.
The organization seeks to
bring Jews of different
backgrounds together and to
educate leadership.
Rabbi Feldman's remaining
speaking engagements in the
Detroit area include:
Today, 8 p.m., Adat Shalom
Synagogue.
Saturday, 12:30 p.m. Mat
Shalom Synagogue.
Sunday, 10 a.m. Cong.
Shaarey Zedek.
Thursday, 10:30 a.m. and 2
p.m., United Hebrew Schools.

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

17

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