Watch: Local Uman Residents Angry About Garbage From Visitors During Rosh Hashanah 5778




  1. These local turds gladly accepted the jews money. If they are locals they more than likely rented their homes for more money than they make for the rest of the year combined. furthermore, the Ukranian government meakes millions of dollars from this event and should be responsible for the clean up. There was no one complaining when they fattened their wallets on their Jewish blood stained country!!!!

  2. I’m not one to condone these disgusting piles of refuse, it shouldn’t be, but this guy certainly doesn’t mind the enormous revenue the locals earn from all their spending. The Polish anti-Semitism lives on and on! ההלכה היא בידוע שעשו שונא את יעקב

  3. A massive chilul Hashem. Then we wonder (or do we) why there is a rise in antisemitism. When jews feel above the law it only brings them down.

    • Anti-Semitism is “HALACHAH eisav sonei leYekav” which comes along with the milk they nurse from their anti-Semitic mothers, whether there’s garbage or not. Gezeiros Tach-VeTat, when Chmielnicki yms”h massacred hundreds and thousands of Jews and destroyed entire Jewish cities there was no garbage, just like there wasn’t any garbage when the Nazi’s yms”h annihilated millions of Jews.

      With a heart infused with ahavas Yisrael, instead of talking lashon hara on your holy Jewish brethren, you need to try to be dan lekaf zchus (esp. now before Yom Kippur) and say to yourself that there’s no proof that the Jews left the garbage. It could very well be the Russians or other groups did it themselves in order to blame Jews.

  4. The country is drenched in Jewish Blood. These guys grandparents butchered our grandparents. So it’s hardly a fair trade to have a little garbage strewn around.

  5. would it not be a miracle one Rosh Hashanah if everyone stayed home and had these holidays with their families then they don’t have to worry about giving money to a country that hates them and be with the ones they love and the communities of people who care about them. It would be a bigger miracle if they were all in Israel as it was before there are 3 holidays that they have to travel to Jerusalem and Rosh Hashanah is one of them. Maybe that is what Hashem is waiting for.

    • Um, where did you get the idea that Rosh Hashanah is one of the holidays that we have to travel to Jerusalem for? It doesn’t say that in the Jewish Bible.

  6. Frum jews in 2017… Hey we gave them money so why should we clean?? Amazing. The more right wing you are the more out of touch you are with reality!! Could have been such a Kiddush Hashem!

    Would it not hurt for the organizers to spend a few thousand dollars to hire cleanup help? In their defense Yom Tov was just over. Maybe they were waiting for everyone to leave before the big equipment came for the cleanup.

    Still most of the comments above are pathetic.

  7. a lot of you people need to learn Rambam’s laws of kiddush Hashem
    it doesn’t mean “make the goyim think we’re nice…”
    (being thought nice by ukrainian morons is hardly a compliment)

  8. Wouldn’t it be funny if the ones in the video complaining weren’t the ones
    actually paid to clean up. I wouldn’t put it pass them

  9. @Anonymous

    Allow me to educate you on why ~80,000 yidden were in Uman this year for Rosh Hashana.

    Rebbe Nachman wanted every single Jew/Neshama to be by him for Rosh Hashana. Period.

    Only the Tzadik HaEmes (singular) can do Hamtakas Hadinim B’Shorshoi/Sweetening the Decrees at their core. Period.

    As written by Rabbi Chaim Kramer of the Breslov Research Institute in 1992:

    What is it about Uman that attracts so many people n from literally all over the world to spend Rosh HaShanah a way from wives, children, and families. The answer lies in a simple yet often misunderstood concept – the Tzaddik.

    The Tzaddik is one who attains such a level of self-mastery and spirituality that all his thoughts, feelings and actions – his very being are in total consonance with G-d’s will. This gives him a uniquely close relationship with G-d. In essence, what distinguishes the Tzaddik from anyone else is that he has an unparalleled mastery of the spiritual, which gives him the ability to bridge the physical and spiritual worlds. Yet for all his spirituality, he is, and remains, a human being. This indeed is his strength. He is able to channel Torah spirituality into this world, and guide others as to how to serve G-d.

    Every year Rebbe Nachman’s followers used to travel to be with him for Rosh HaShanah. Hundreds came for his last Rosh HaShanah in 1810. It was then that he made his strongest statements ever about the importance of coming to him for Rosh HaShanah. “No one should be missing,” he said, “Rosh HaShanah is my whole mission” (Tzaddik #403).

    People who have never been in Uman for Rosh HaShanah may wonder what it means to go to the Tzaddik if he isn’t actually there in the flesh. But for those who have had the experience, the Rebbe’s spirit can be felt at every turn: at the Tzion, where somehow one finds oneself expressing one’s deepest personal needs and issues so naturally; in the shul, where “intensity” is too tame a word to describe the rapturous joy and profound awe that inspire the entire gathering; in the singing and dancing accompanying the Yom Tov meals; at Tashlich; and in the words of Torah that flow forth, whether at the organized shiurim or in informal study sessions and conversations with old friends and new.. Each person comes away with a wealth of new insights and chizuk – encouragement, to start the new year off on the right footing, as well as knowing that the Tzadik HaEmes has done Tikkunim on his Neshama.

    We can see now that Rosh HaShanah is the day that the rest of the year depends on -even the rest of the world. As the Rebbe said: “The entire world is dependent upon my Rosh HaShanah” (Tzaddik #405). So what is it that Rebbe Nachman wants us to gain from this day? Rosh HaShanah is actually a marvelous goodness to the world, and as the Rebbe teaches/ “G-d gave Rosh HaShanah out of great kindness” (Likutey Moharan 11, 1:14). When we begin to fathom the remarkable role that the tzaddik can play on this day, we realize why it is considered such a goodness and, in fact, presents us with a unique opportunity.


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