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Although shluchim are usually known for setting up shop in remote areas with few Jewish resources, Rabbi Geisinsky said that the Lubavitcher Rebbe “understood that despite there being many organized synagogues in Great Neck, there was a need to reach out to every Jew,” and “gave us his blessing to start a Chabad house here.” Due to the large number of existing congregations, when the Geisinskys first arrived, they encountered some resistance. concerned,” according to Rabbi Geisinsky, that Chabad would turn the town into an exclusive “black hat, Shabbat-keeping-only community.” But with the passage of time, Rabbi Geisinsky said, despite differing viewpoints, “we have come to respect and support each other.” The Geisinskys started out as a “modest operation, a small staff in a two-desk office,” loaned to them by a local businessman, said Rabbi Yonason Biggs, a longtime friend of Rabbi Geisinsky who also is based in Great Neck.
There were hearings and meetings, but with the help of local rabbis from other synagogues and supporters from Kings Point — and a significantly downsized building plan — a permit was granted and construction began in 2009.
Among the organizers of the event were the eloquent activist Jeffrey Wiesenfeld (president of the Israel Independence Fund and former aide to Senator Alfonse D’Amato, Gov.
George Pataki, and the late Mayor Ed Koch), and Dr.
David Yerushalmi, Esq., of the American Freedom Law Center, has represented Pamela Geller in her free-speech battles around the country. Geller, who began by noting, “For one little Jew to speak to a men’s group on a Sunday morning . After hearing Greg Buckley speak, no one could doubt Ms.
Geller’s assertion that there is a “human cost to a fantastic delusion we are pursuing all over the world, in Afghanistan and America.” According to Ms.
Dignitaries in attendance included Robert Spencer, Dr.