mardi 25 juin 2013

Police anti-corruption ou anti-juive? Le grand rabbin ashkénaze d'Israël, qui remerciait Bush pour la guerre en Irak, arrêté pour fraude et blanchiment d'argent



German Prosecutors Charge Rabbi David Goldberg for Performing Ritual Circumcision


Le grand rabbin Metzger démis de sa fonction rabbinique
Israel Hayom
Le Grand Rabbin ashkénaze d’Israël Yona Metzger est suspendu de ses fonctions en attendant l’enquête de la police. Metzger passe le week-end en résidence surveillée suite à des soupçons de pots de vin pour des centaines de milliers de shekels, engagés dans la fraude et le blanchiment d’argent.

Metzger steps down from chief rabbinical duties
Israel Hayom
Israel's Chief Ashkenazi Rabbi Yona Metzger suspends himself from duties pending police probe • Metzger spends weekend under house arrest following suspicions that he took bribes of hundreds of thousands of shekels, engaged in fraud and money laundering.(Read the rest)

Israël: un grand rabbin accusé de corruption assigné à résidence
(...)"Le rabbin Yona Metzger a été assigné à résidence pour les cinq prochains jours après avoir été interrogé pendant plus de 10 heures par les enquêteurs de la brigade antifraude de la police", a précisé à l'AFP le porte-parole de la police Micky Rosenfeld.
"Il sera interrogé à nouveau si nécessaire", a ajouté le parole.
Le rabbin Metzger, qui représente les ashkénazes, a été la cible d'une enquête discrète de plusieurs mois qui a également visé trois autres suspects, selon la police.
Les enquêteurs le soupçonnent d'avoir reçu des pots de vin, de vol, d'abus de confiance, et de blanchiment d'argent, a ajouté la police dans un communiqué.
Israël compte deux grands rabbins, un ashkénaze et un séfarade, qui gèrent notamment les tribunaux rabbiniques et la régulation du code alimentaire prescrit aux croyants juifs et ont la haute main sur les mariages et les divorces entre juifs, la séparation entre la religion et de l'Etat n'existant pas.
En 2005, la police avait recommandé l'ouverture de poursuites judiciaires contre lui, une première dans l'histoire du rabbinat d'Israël, dans le cadre d'une enquête concernant des faveurs personnelles dont il aurait bénéficié de la part de la direction d'un grand hôtel de Jérusalem.
Le procureur général avait décidé de ne pas le poursuivre, faute de preuves, mais l'avait appelé à démissionner.
Le grand rabbin séfarade Shlomo Amar a lui aussi eu maille à partir avec la police en raison de l'agression et la séquestration par son fils d'un jeune qui courtisait secrètement la fille du rabbin. Il n'avait pas été inquiété bien qu'il ait été au courant, mais son fils avait été condamné en 2006 à 32 mois de prison.



As chief rabbi elections near, allegations against Metzger reflect rot in the Rabbinate
(...) The Chief Rabbinate has its share of decent rabbis and employees, but it’s a lawless, shameless system. That’s not just the view of the man in the street; it’s been detailed in official reports by the state comptroller and court documents in recent years: the appointment of cronies, the collection of illegal fees and payments, the granting of unearned rabbinical ordination certificates, the lack of rules and procedures.
Metzger may continue to provide work for his lawyers through the end of his term and beyond, but the problem isn’t just Metzger, or even the corruption in the system. The problem is that this corrupt culture has direct victims: Jews who live in Israel and need the rabbinate’s services. And that is almost every Jew in the country − both those who fly to Cyprus to get married and those who seek to marry in accordance with religious law; anyone who wants to eat kosher food or be buried when he dies; and especially the thousands of converts and the couples, above all the women, who come before the rabbinical courts to seek a divorce.
If the rabbinate had clean hands, perhaps it would find time to tend to the important goals for which it was established and take its responsibilities seriously, toward Jews in Israel and also toward those living overseas.
The upcoming election of the next chief rabbis − who will serve for a 10-year term − is a major drama in the religious world. But this drama will be a missed opportunity as long as the debate revolves solely around the question of who the next chief rabbis will be rather than around the question of what the next Chief Rabbinate will be.
The biggest waste of opportunity, however, is the apathy of secular Jews toward the rabbinate − the unwritten agreement under which secular politicians let the religious do whatever they please with it and thereby waive their ability to have an impact on Jewish life. That’s precisely how Metzger managed to get elected last time around, with the support of secular elected officials. Instead, this should be the moment for all Israeli politicians, religious and secular alike, to join hands and foment a revolution. 

 Photo

Metzger arrest latest in long string of chief rabbi scandals

(...)Metzger’s arrest last week on accusations that he embezzled money meant for nonprofits led the rabbi to suspend himself from his position until the investigation is completed.
Following 10 hours of questioning on Thursday by police with the National Fraud Unit, Metzger was placed under house arrest until Tuesday, the date of his first court hearing. Three of his associates also were brought in for questioning.
The scandal is the latest in a string of accusations against Metzger and the most recent allegation of wrongdoing against Israel’s chief rabbis.
In 2003, the year Metzger was elected to his 10-year term, he was accused of sexual harassment. New sexual harassment allegations have come to light in the days since his arrest.
Two years later, Metzger was investigated on charges that he received preferential treatment at the David Citadel, a luxury hotel in Jerusalem. Metzger maintained his innocence throughout the probe, which was dropped in 2008 for lack of evidence.
Past chief rabbis also have weathered allegations of misconduct.
Yisrael Meir Lau, Metzger’s predecessor, also was accused of sexual harassment. And Eliyahu Bakshi-Doron, Israel’s Sephardic chief rabbi from 1993 to 2003, is on trial for issuing fake rabbinic ordination certificates to security guards so they could secure pay raises.
For many Israelis, such sordid tales are an unfortunate and all-too-familiar sideshow.(...)


Middle Israel: A rabbinate begging redemption

Ex-chief rabbi: I warned against Metzger

L’ancien grand rabbin d’Israël Yona Metzger inculpé pour corruption L’ancien leader religieux ashkénaze est accusé d’avoir reçu 10 M de shekels en pots de vin, dont il aurait gardé la plupart pour lui
 
Ex-Israeli chief rabbi Yona Metzger indicted for corruption Former Ashkenazi religious leader accused of taking NIS 10 million in bribes, most of which he allegedly kept for himself

Follow the money - and those rabbis Rabbi Nachman Berland, son of fugitive Shuvu Banim leader Rabbi Elizer Berland, is suspected of transferring funds to colleagues and relatives.


L’ancien grand rabbin d’Israël arrêté pour corruption
L’ex-grand rabbin ashkenaze d’Israël Yona Metzger, soupçonné de corruption, a été arrêté lundi, a indiqué la police.
"L’ancien grand rabbin d’Israël Yona Metzger a été arrêté ce matin dans le cadre d’une enquête pour corruption, pots-de-vin, fraude, abus de confiance, subornation de témoin et entrave à l’exercice de la justice", a détaillé un communiqué de la police.
"La police soupçonne que la totalité des sommes liées à cette affaire serait de plusieurs millions de shekels (des centaines de milliers d’euros)", précise le communiqué.
Interpellé une première fois dans le cadre d’une investigation policière en juin dernier, le rabbin Metzger avait été assigné à résidence mais les enquêteurs ont découvert de nouvelles preuves, qui conduit à son arrestation lundi.
En 2005, la police avait recommandé l’ouverture de poursuites judiciaires contre lui, une première dans l’histoire du rabbinat d’Israël, dans le cadre d’une enquête concernant des faveurs personnelles dont il aurait bénéficié de la part de la direction d’un grand hôtel de Jérusalem.
Le procureur général avait décidé de ne pas le poursuivre, faute de preuves, mais l’avait appelé à démissionner, ce que le rabbin n’a pas fait.
Yona Metzger, 60 ans, a été le grand rabbin ashkenaze d’Israël jusqu’en juillet 2013 après dix ans à ce poste.


L'ancien grand rabbin d'Israël arrêté
Par Le Figaro.fr avec AFP
Mis à jour le 18/11/2013 à 14:23Publié le 18/11/2013 à 14:20
L'ex-grand rabbin ashkenaze d'Israël Yona Metzger, soupçonné de corruption, a été arrêté aujourd'hui, a indiqué la police."L'ancien grand rabbin d'Israël Yona Metzger a été arrêté ce matin dans le cadre d'une enquête pour corruption, pots-de-vin, fraude, abus de confiance, subornation de témoin et entrave à l'exercice de la justice", a détaillé un communiqué de la police. "La police soupçonne que la totalité des sommes liées à cette affaire serait de plusieurs millions de shekels (des centaines de milliers d'euros)", précise le communiqué.Interpellé une première fois dans le cadre d'une investigation policière en juin dernier, le rabbin Metzger avait été assigné à résidence mais les enquêteurs ont découvert de nouvelles preuves, qui conduit à son arrestation aujourd'hui.En 2005, la police avait recommandé l'ouverture de poursuites judiciaires contre lui, une première dans l'histoire du rabbinat d'Israël, dans le cadre d'une enquête concernant des faveurs personnelles dont il aurait bénéficié de la part de la direction d'un grand hôtel de Jérusalem. Le procureur général avait décidé de ne pas le poursuivre, faute de preuves, mais l'avait appelé à démissionner, ce que le rabbin n'a pas fait. Yona Metzger, 60 ans, a été le grand rabbin ashkenaze d'Israël jusqu'en juillet 2013 après dix ans à ce poste.



Former chief rabbi Metzger arrested for taking bribe, fraud

LAST UPDATED: 11/18/2013 20:21

Metzger suspected of defrauding charities of millions of shekels. CHIEF RABBI Yona Metzger

CHIEF RABBI Yona Metzger Photo: Bernadett Szabo/Reuters
Former Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi Yona Metzger was arrested Monday morning on suspicion of receiving bribes and illicit payments, and taken to Rishon Lezion Magistrate’s Court where a judge extended his remand in police custody for nine days.
Speaking at the hearing, Judge Menahem Mizrahi said that “there is reasonable suspicion that the offenses attributed to the suspect were indeed committed [by him],” and added that releasing the rabbi could interfere with the police investigation.
The police representative at the hearing for the extended remand, Asaf Valfish of the Lahav 433 National Crime Unit and chief investigator in the case stated that the investigation was creating a “depressing picture,” according to which Metzger allegedly received bribes and forbidden payments of an “unprecedented scope.”
Valfish said that the amounts allegedly payed to Metzger added up to millions of shekels in cash received by the rabbi over the last 10 years while he was serving as chief rabbi, and also charged the rabbi with breach of public trust.
In the formal police request for extending Metzger’s detention, Valfish wrote that Metzger had been paid hundreds of thousands of shekels to act as an agent in order to direct different parties, in Israel and abroad, to make charitable payments to different organizations and philanthropic groups.
Additionally, the rabbi is accused of taking millions of shekels for “utilizing his authority as chief rabbi, in a variety of different incidents.”
Further, Valfish wrote that Metzger had “worked to hide and obscure his identity as someone who was receiving illegal payments, [and] interfere with the investigation into the case...”
Metzger’s attorney, David Libai, noted that he had not been permitted to see documentation from the investigation and said that he was concerned that someone was seeking to slander the rabbi, since “it is totally unrealistic that he received millions [of shekels] in relation to his job.”
Libai also asked why, if the evidence was so strong, the police were concerned that Metzger could interfere with the investigation.
Speaking in court, Metzger said that the police arrived at his home at seven in the morning, conducted a search and and took him to the police station without prior notice.
“I was in their hands for seven hours... and I was not asked one question which I had not been previously asked.
They are chewing over the same material from every different side,” he said.
“And the Jew who is standing with a kippa on his head enters in the middle of the investigation and says, ‘You’re using your lack of memory; we’ll put you in detention.’ So the detention is supposed to refresh my memory?” Police raided Metzger’s home and offices back in June this year and questioned him under caution for several hours.
The former chief rabbi, along with three other men, are suspected of being involved in the alleged financial crimes.


Gag order lifted || Israel's former chief rabbi arrested on suspicion of accepting millions in bribes
Rabbi Yona Metzger is suspected of accepting bribes from heads of organizations in order to advance their interests during the time he served as Ashkenazi chief rabbi.
By | Nov. 18, 2013 | 1:58 PM | 33
Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi Yona Metzger in Berlin,  Aug. 21, 2012.
Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi Yona Metzger in Berlin, Aug. 21, 2012. Photo by AP
Former chief rabbi Rabbi Yona Metzger was arrested Monday morning on suspicion he had received bribes and committed other crimes during the period he had served as Ashkenazi chief rabbi. A gag order was lifted on the case on Monday.  
Metzger is suspected of bribery, money laundering, obstructing an investigation, fraud and other violations.
Police suspect that Metzger had accepted bribes of money and goods from the heads of various nonprofit associations in return for advancing their interests. Police said the amounts involved totaled millions of shekels. 

Israel's religious leadership under investigation
Israel's religious leadership under investigation

The Israel Police National Fraud squad has been investigating Metzger for several months. It was decided to take Metzger into custody because the investigation has made significant progress, with strong evidence available to back the allegations, police said. The police also suspect that in recent months, Metzger had tried to suborn witnesses and obstruct the investigation. Additional suspects have been detained for questioning.
That Metzger was under suspicion was made public in June on the approval of the attorney general and the state prosecutor. Metzger was questioned under caution at the time for 10 hours and was released to house arrest for five days. Metzger, who at the time was in the final weeks of his tenure as chief rabbi, suspended himself from several of his tasks.
Metzger was elected chief rabbi in April 2003, and was also named a dayan (rabbinic judge) on the Supreme Rabbinical Court. In 2005 he was investigated on suspicion he had received tens of thousands of shekels in benefits from Jerusalem hotels that accommodated him and his family during the holidays, even though the state was renting him a luxury apartment in the capital.
In a detailed legal opinion, then-Attorney General Menahem Mazuz decided that there wasn’t sufficient evidence to put Metzger on trial; however, Mazuz called on Metzger to take responsibility for his actions and draw the proper personal conclusions, and also recommended that he be removed from his post. In February 2008, the Rabbinical Court Judge Selection Committee decided not to remove Metzger.
Back in 2003, there were reports that Metzger had allegedly sexually harassed other men. Then-Attorney General Elyakim Rubinstein decided not to launch a criminal investigation. Two of the four men who had told the Maariv newspaper that Metzger had harassed them took polygraph tests and were found to be telling the truth. Metzger, however, presented his own polygraph tests that showed he was telling the truth and that no harassment had ever occurred.
A series of documents published by Haaretz in 2003 described how the Chief Rabbinate decided to ignore serious suspicions that had accumulated against Metzger when the latter was a candidate for chief rabbi of Tel Aviv in 1998, in exchange for him dropping out of the race. Then Sephardic Chief Rabbi Eliyahu Bakshi-Doron was aware, in 1998, of at least one complaint of sexual harassment against Metzger, but despite this, he signed a document in which he committed to drop an investigation of those suspicions.
Thus, the various allegations of Metzger’s violation of halacha and the law that remain open include: sexual harassment, forging signatures on ketubot (marriage contracts), improper conduct toward couples seeking to get married and their families, extortion and threats against Rabbi Shlomo Dichovsky and more. According to the documents obtained 10 years ago by Haaretz, Dichovsky had complained in 1998 that Metzger had tried to extort and threaten him so that he should not compete against him for the post of Ashkenazi chief rabbi in Tel Aviv.  



Former chief rabbi arrested for allegedly stealing millions

Yona Metzger, who gave up his position earlier this year, faces a laundry list of corruption charges
November 18, 2013, 3:26 pm
Former chief rabbi Yona Metzger was arrested on Monday at the culmination of a long investigation into a litany of financial crimes involving millions of shekels.
Metzger was brought before the Rishon Lezion Magistrate’s Court and charged with offenses that included fraud, bribery, money laundering, breach of trust, obstruction of justice and tampering with witnesses. Police maintained a partial gag order on some details of the case and although initial news of an arrest broke Monday morning, it was only in the afternoon that Metzger’s name was released.
The police said the investigation was carried out over several months by its corruption and organized crime department, known as Unit 433, and involved the tax authorities and the Jerusalem district attorney.
The court granted a police request to remand Metzger in custody for 10 days.
According to the allegations, various nonprofit organizations connected with the rabbi during his term in office received millions of shekels in donations, some of which Metzger allegedly siphoned off for his own personal use.
In addition, he is suspected of receiving bribes to sway his opinion on matters he attended to in his capacity as chief rabbi.
Police reportedly continued to monitor Metzger following his initial house arrest earlier this year, during which time he allegedly tried to obstruct the investigation against him and tamper with witnesses.
Although the investigation was initially covert it became public in June 2013 when Metzger, who was at the time still the Ashkenazi chief rabbi of Israel, was placed under house arrest. While proclaiming his innocence, Metzger, whose 10-year term as chief rabbi was months away from its conclusion, chose to resign his position.

 

November 22, 2013
Chief Rabbi Yona Metzger Asked Aide To Take The Fall For Him, Secret Tape Allegedly Shows
 
Rabbi Yona Metzger 2“If you take the blame [for stealing millions of shekels] just like Shula Zaken did for Ehud Olmert, I will give you a great deal of money as well as an apartment,” Metzger allegedly told an aide.

Former Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi of Israel Yona Metzger
Chief Rabbi Yona Metzger Asked Aide To Take The Fall For Him, Secret Tape Allegedly Shows

Shmarya Rosenberg • FailedMessiah.com

“If you take the blame in this case, I will give you a great deal of money as well as an apartment, just like Shula Zaken did for Ehud Olmert.”

These are the words haredi former Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi of Israel Yona Metzger allegedly said to an aide after police first arrested Metzger last June on fraud and corruption charges.

But what Metzger did not know is that his conversation with that aide was being recorded.

The resulting recording is reportedly only part of the evidence police have against Metzger, who reportedly stole millions of shekels while he was chief rabbi. That aide is allegedly the state’s lead witness against Metzger.

Metzger traveled to foreign countries in his official capacity as chief rabbi.

During those official trips Metzger fundraised for charities, some of which he controlled.

Metzger allegedly took as much as 50% of the money he raised for those charities as his personal commission and did not report that income to tax authorities.

The prosecution reportedly has more than one lead witness against Metzger and a large amount of evidence some aware of the details of the investigation are calling “air tight.”

Metzger has a long string of alleged corruption and sexual harassment allegations against him stretching back to the years before he was elected chief rabbi in a backroom deal orchestrated by then haredi-leader Rabbi Yosef Shalom Elyashiv, who was fully aware of the allegations against Metzger but backed him anyway.











http://www.jpost.com/Israel/Chief-rabbi-thanks-Bush-for-war-against-Iraq

Chief rabbi thanks Bush for 'war against Iraq'

By MATTHEW WAGNER
01/10/2008 00:23

Metzger chosen as one of 12 most influential religious figures in the world for a CBS documentary called In God's Name.

 

yona metzger hat 298
yona metzger hat 298 Photo: Ariel Jerozolimski [file]
During a short verbal exchange Wednesday at the Ben-Gurion Airport Terminal, Chief Ashkenazi Rabbi Yona Metzger thanked President George W. Bush for the US's military intervention in Iraq. "I want to thank you for your support of Israel and in particular for waging a war against Iraq," Metzger told Bush, according to the chief rabbi's spokesman. Bush reportedly answered that the chief rabbi's words "warmed his heart." Metzger's stand on the Iraqi war, while reflecting the Israeli majority and Orthodox Jewry, is not shared with most US Jews. The American Jewish Committee's annual Survey of American Jewish Opinion, published last year, found that 70 percent of US Jews disapprove of the Iraq war, with 28% backing it. In a related story, Metzger was chosen as one of the 12 most influential religious figures in the world for a CBS documentary called In God's Name that appeared at the end of December. Newsweek also devoted a story to the documentary complete with pictures of Metzger and the other religious leaders. Metzger was chosen along with figures such as the 14th Dalai Lama of Tibet, the Archbishop of Canterbury Dr. Rowan Williams and heads of the Sikh and Muslim religions.





03/26/03
This War is for Us
by Ariel Natan Pasko
http://www.israelnationalnews.com/Articles/Article.aspx/2125

[Traduction: Arrêtez-vous et réfléchissez un moment: la dernière Guerre du Golfe en 1991 s'est terminée le jour d'erev -- juste avant -- Pourim. La présente Guerre en Irak a débuté le jour de motzei -- juste après -- Shushan Pourim.]

Stop and think for a moment: the last Gulf War in 1991 ended erev - just before - Purim. This Gulf War began motzei - just after - Shushan Purim. Get the picture? In between, "The Jews had light, and gladness, and joy, and honor." (Book of Esther 8:16)

Of course this war against Iraq and Saddam Hussein is for us. Even the anti-Semites, like Patrick J. Buchanan and Congressman Jim Moran know it. (...)

However, we already knew that this war is for us - i.e., the Jews and Israel. Chazal - our sages - throughout the ages have explained the Torah, telling us that everything that happens in the world is for the benefit of the Jewish People.

As I said earlier, of course this war is for the Jews and Israel, and instead of hiding from the accusation, or crying, "anti-Semitic slur", we should gratefully acknowledge what the Master of the Universe is doing to our enemies for us. Saddam Hussein, Yasser Arafat, Bashar Assad, Osama Bin-Laden, and the other dictators, terrorists and mullahs of the region, are the modern day Hamans and Hitlers.(...)

Yes, the war is for the Jews.
But it is also for all decent, peace-loving and freedom-loving people. Just as when the Jews were saved from Egyptian slavery, liberated, given the Torah at Mt. Sinai, and brought into the Holy Land, the world now has a great opportunity to rid itself of the Hamans, Hitlers, and Pharaohs who want to kill or enslave them today. (read the rest...)



Rabbis: Purim, Iraq war linked
by Joe Berkofsky · March 18, 2003
http://jta.org/news/article/2003/03/18/10067/Forrabbisit8217

(...) Blu Greenberg, an Orthodox feminist leader based in New York, supports the Bush administration’s campaign against Iraq as a “preventive war,” much as the ancient Jews defended themselves against Haman’s plot to destroy them.(...)

Rabbi Martin Weiner of San Francisco, outgoing president of the Reform movement’s rabbinical union, the Central Conference of American Rabbis, used Shabbat Zachor to draw a line from Amalek to Hitler to Saddam. A modern-day Amalek, Saddam has attacked four of his neighbors, gassed tens of thousands of his own people and pays stipends to suicide bombers, Weiner said, so “it’s terribly important to remove him.” Last September, Weiner was among those who backed a resolution from the Reform movement’s Union of American Hebrew Congregations urging a pre-emptive strike against Iraq, if Congress supported it and U.N. backing was sought. But for Reform Rabbi Don Rossoff, of Temple B’nai Or in Morristown, N.J., Amalek casts a very different shadow. Rossoff said he has refrained from publicly sermonizing this Purim about the war, which he opposes, because he is “haunted by Baruch Goldstein, who called the Arabs Amalek.” Goldstein, a doctor in an Israeli settlement near the West Bank city of Hebron, shot to death 29 Palestinians praying in Hebron’s Tomb of the Patriarch on Purim Day in 1994. Saddam is “a tyrannical, murderous dictator” who “ would probably wipe out Israel if he could,” Rossoff added. “But he’s not the only one around. His name just starts with ‘H,’ ” like Haman.(...)





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