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Yeshivat Kerem B'Yavneh (Hebrew: ישיבת כרם ביבנה‎, lit. Vineyard in Yavne Yeshiva) is a major yeshiva in Israel near the city of Ashdod and adjacent to Kvutzat Yavne.

Contents

History & Ideology

Founded in 1953, Kerem BeYavneh was the first Yeshivat Hesder. The first Rosh Yeshiva of Kerem B'Yavneh was the renowned scholar Rabbi Chaim Yaakov Goldvicht. Following his retirement, Goldvicht was succeeded by Rabbi Mordechai Greenberg, himself an alumnus of the yeshiva.

Like most Yeshivot Hesder, Kerem B'Yavneh is a religious Zionist institution, advocating the position that the State of Israel is a concrete step forward in the coming of the final redemption. It also has an open outlook towards western culture, both with faculty holding university degrees and students attending university.

Structure and enrollment

Programs withing the yeshiva include a Hesder track, a gap-year for overseas students and a Kollel Ledayanut (a Kollel for training of religious court judges).

The yeshiva has an enrollment of around 450 students, including students from Israel and from overseas, most of whom reside in dormitories on campus. Overseas students come mainly from the United States, the United Kingdom, and Canada, but also other countries. Unusual among Israeli yeshivot enrolling foreign students, the Israeli and foreign students are highly integrated in both dormitory arrangements and classes. Helping with integration is the high proportion of Israeli students who are themselves immigrants (or children of immigrants) from the United States and the United Kingdom.

Notable alumni

The yeshiva has produced many alumni notable both in Israel and abroad, including:

A number of the staff at RIETS studied at the yeshiva, including:

Kerem B'Yavneh is also the alma mater of Yigal Amir (Yitzhak Rabin's assassin).[1] Following the assassination, one of the yeshiva's lecturers Rabbi David Kav was questioned alongside Rabbi Nahum Rabinovitch of Ma'ale Adumim Yeshiva and Rabbi Shmuel Dvir of Har Etzion Yeshiva on the suspicion that they had sanctioned the killing.[2][3][4][5] Rabbi David Kav was released unconditionally after questioning and ultimately no charges were pressed against any of the rabbis.

References

  1. ^ 2 Rabbis questioned in death of Rabin, Joel Greenberg, Rocky Mountain News, 27 November 1995
  2. ^ Israel's Mainstream Brings Forth a Killer, Laura Blumenfeld, Washington Post, November 12, 1995
  3. ^ Rabbis Rousted On West Bank Really Rankled Hillel Halkin, The Forward, 8 December 1995
  4. ^ Two rabbis questioned for alleged incitement, Raine Marcus, The Jerusalem Post, 27 November 1995
  5. ^ Police question rabbis suspected of condoning Rabin assassination, Naomi Segal, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, 26 November 1995

External links

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