“To be here means saying that you love the Jewish community in Rome, of which we are brothers,” he added.By now, more than thirty years have passed since Saint Pope John Paul II visited the Roman Synagogue in 1986 and called for further dialogue and understanding between Catholics and Jews, whom he called “our older brothers.” Yet centuries had to go by before that dialogue could happen, after hundreds of years of persecutions, forced conversions, and segregation ordered by many popes. The dialogue between Catholicism and Judaism continues to move forward, and this is very important,” Fellus told , pointing to the march and the initiatives brought forth by Pope Francis as positive signs of good faith.Your someone special could be right around the corner.Christian Singles in New York Christian Singles in Los Angeles Christian Singles in Chicago Christian Singles in Boston Unlike traditional Christian dating sites, e Harmony matches singles based on compatibility.Our being together is a message of life and cohabitation, it’s a firm answer to anti-Semitism and to every form of racism and separation.” More than a thousand people participated in the march, which began at the Church of Santa Maria in Trastevere, the headquarters of St.Egidio in Rome, and arrived at the Synagogue in the Jewish Ghetto.And we are confident in our ability to help you, too.Our Compatibility Matching System® matches Christian single men and women based on 29 dimensions of compatibility, like core values and beliefs.
Speaking at the march, Bishop Ambrogio Spreafico, who heads a commission for interreligious dialogue for the Italian episcopal conference, reminded Jews and Christians who were present that anti-Semitism is in no way a thing of the past, but can be seen in the countless number of tweets and Facebook pages riddled with comments attacking the Jewish community.
The path is the exact opposite from that which the Roman Jews took in 1943, and evokes a certain “coming home” in honor of all those who never did.
Father Marco Gnavi of the church of Santa Maria in Trastevere described the march as “a true revolt against the evil and the absurdity of racism and anti-Semitism, which today we see dangerously reawakening.
Only 16 people survived, of which only one was a woman.
Not even one of the many children who were rounded up made it back.