Something strange is going on at Meron again.

Before we get into that, I just want to share some more words from the Rav on the subject, from a shiur given on Monday night, in the week of Vayakhel 5782.

Haman had such a cute son [Shimshi], sweet, sweet, sweet, he was meant to write the ‘Book of Remembrances’ [for the King Ahashverosh]. So,  he [Shimshi] decided that he was going to arrange things so that they would hang Mordechai.

[Shimshi] said: Me, I have so much wisdom [to do this], I have just the trick…

Especially that Miriam Naor [the former head of the Meron Commission who unexpectedly passed away last month], the head advocate, she was very savvy in these sorts of thing.

Rabbi Shimon [Bar Yochai] simply took her away [to him]!…


She wanted to say that the chareidim were guilty [for the disaster at Meron].

Even though it was the police, who were guilty, because they blocked the passageway.

She threw [figuratively: blamed] everything on us!

So, Rabbi Shimon is now dealing with her personally!

In his beit din (court of justice), she came to Rabbi Shimon, so he took her immediately on the spot, to his beit din.

She’s now in his beit din – Miriam Naor.


(Translated from Shivivei Or Newsletter, Number 252.)


Two days ago, it was the yahrtzeit of Moshe Rabbenu on the 7th of Adar.

My daughter and some friends went to Meron around midnight, to go and celebrate the yahrtzeit with Rabbi Shimon.

She called me the next day and told me:

Ima, it was so weird there, I almost cried.

How was it weird, I wanted to know? What was going on?

I don’t know, the police closed everything, and they had barricades everywhere, and Rabbi Shimon was behind a fence.

And they turned off all the electricity and just had their weird spotlights. They put the men in a tent to pray, but they didn’t have anywhere for the women, there was no ezrat nashim. So, we just stayed for an hour, then we left.



This was the daughter who was at Meron on L’ag B’omer, and saw a lot of what was happening first hand.

We had an argument for months over whether the police were to blame for what happened that night.

At this stage – she is starting to come around to my point of view, that they police set everything up deliberately to kill as many pilgrims to Meron as possible.


While I was pondering all this, I got an email from someone who lives close to Meron, that said the following:

Last year before everything happened [on L’ag B’omer] I saw large contingents of police being shown around [Meron] in a “guided tour” kind of fashion.

Last week I saw the same but with firemen…


At this stage, many of us are waking up to the fact that our corrupt governments and security forces like to ‘practise’ their planned ‘disasters’ before going into a live exercise, where they really try to kill people.

So, I’m just putting this ‘out there’, so if there’s any strange fires going on Meron soon, we’ll know why.


You can see the official site for the Meron Commission HERE.

Miriam Naor died on January 24, 2022, and was replaced by Judge Deborah Berliner.

(I can’t be bothered checking out her yichus, but I can already tell you that ‘Berliner’ is one of the popular surnames for the interesting people I write so much about, on this blog…. Of course.)

But Rabbi Shimon is dealing with this problem personally now.

So, I am sure we are going to see a few more unexpected twists and turns, before the truth of what what really happened at Meron that night comes out fully.

I am so looking forward to that moment.


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9 replies
  1. האיש
    האיש says:

    מידה כנגד מידה

    Once the Rebbe of Stolin was travelling by train to Kiev, together with a group of Chassidim and Rabbonim. The train stopped at a station along the way and the Rebbe looked out the window and noticed a sign written in Ukrainian. He asked someone who understood the language to translate for him, and he was told that it states “Independence for Ukraine!” (At that time the Ukraine was under the rulership of the Russians and there was a growing independence movement.)

    When they arrived at their destination of Kiev, he requested that the Rabbonim should come with him to his hotel. He told them to sit around the table because he wants to make a Beis Din. The Rebbe remained standing opposite them and put one foot on the chair and rested his head on his hand, standing this way for some time. The entire hall was utterly silent, you could even hear a fly buzzing. Suddenly, the Rebbe was aroused and asked the Rabbonim “what is the ruling of a shomer chinam (unpaid guardian)?”

    They answered him that an unpaid guardian is not responsible to pay for theft and loss, but he is responsible to pay in the case of his negligence. He was still for another minute, and then banged on the table with his hand and said: “Independence for Ukraine will never be!” (“Zelbs’shtendig far Ukraineh, hayoh lo sihiyeh!“) “They should remain under the rulership of other nations, that’s what I want to see!” (“Eingeshlossin unter andere medinos, dos vellen mir zehn!“)

    The Rebbe ruled that they are sinners (“poshim“) because they did not guard the Jews dwelling in the villages all the years, therefore he judged them according to the law of an unpaid guardian who is responsible to pay for negligence, and they have no right to a state or independence.


  2. JR
    JR says:

    “So, Rabbi Shimon is now dealing with her personally!”
    I thought הקב”ה does that sort of thing:
    אֱמֶת כִּי אַתָּה הוּא דַיָּן וּמוכִיחַ וְיודֵעַ וָעֵד. וְכותֵב וְחותֵם

    • Becky
      Becky says:

      Rivka- Could you please clarify this?
      Also, when you quoted the Rav mentioning that Rebbe Nachman is conducting things from above, that also struck a wrong chord with me.

        • Becky
          Becky says:

          How is it that someone, albeit a great tzaddik, be able to conduct things down here in olam hazeh after his passing?

          • Rivka Levy
            Rivka Levy says:

            This is a very deep concept.

            See this, for an introduction to the topic of ‘the tzaddik’, snippet below, which shows that this idea of the tzaddikim being able to affect things after their passing is a standard idea in the Gemara, Midrash and Zohar.

            This is not just a ‘chassidus’ idea.


            “It would take an entire book to list what the Talmud, Midrash and Zohar have to say about the greatness of the tzaddikim (see a small sampling in the accompanying insert). However, just as our understanding of the Torah has diminished in the course of history, so too has our appreciation of the role of the tzaddik—ironically, just when we need him the most.

            >Even for the sake of one tzaddik was the world created (Yoma 38b).
            >The earth stands on one pillar: the tzaddik (Chagigah 12b).
            >God decrees, and gives the tzaddik the power to nullify His decree. The tzaddik decrees, and God fulfills his decree (cf. Moed Katan 16b).
            >In the Future, the angels will see the tzaddikim and exclaim, “Kadosh! (Holy!)”—just as they now exclaim before God (Bava Basra 75b).
            >If the tzaddikim would so wish, they could create worlds (Sanhedrin 65b).
            >Tzaddikim draw down and reveal God’s Divine Presence in the world (Shir HaShirim Rabbah 5:1).
            >All blessings in this world come about in the merit of the tzaddik (Zohar I, 189a).
            >Great are the tzaddikim, for even after their passing, their merits last for generation upon generation (Zohar I, 183a).
            >Were it not for the prayers of the tzaddikim who have passed on, the world could not survive for even a single moment (Zohar III, 71a).

  3. HR
    HR says:

    I thought they closed the Kever indefinitely…(for construction purposes they say…) – when I heard – I knew immediately that something else is going on…

  4. Moshe
    Moshe says:

    In response to HAYS’s quote: “Mir vellen zehn” translates as “we will see” not ” I want to see”, making this a prophecy.


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