The Jewish holiday of Yom Kippur and its relation to al-Aqsa
Yom Kippur is the holiest day of the Hebrew year at all, and it falls on the tenth day of the Hebrew year and comes on Thursday 16-9-2021, as the biblical belief says that humans are held accountable in the first ten days of the Hebrew year and announce the decision of reckoning on the tenth day, which is Day of Atonement.
Based on this, the Jews consider the first ten days of the year as “days of repentance” and purification from sins, and they fast on the Day of Atonement from the sunset of the previous day until sunset (about 25 hours). in the Israeli entity.
At the end of this day, according to the biblical rituals, the high priest slaughters a ram and sprinkles its blood over what they call the “Holy of Holies” in the alleged temple, then blows the trumpet to signify the closing of the doors of repentance.
The Israeli extremists dream that these two rituals will be performed in Al-Aqsa on a very close day: to sacrifice the sacrifice of forgiveness in Al-Aqsa, and to blow the trumpet from there to announce the end of the days of forgiveness.
On this holiday, the traces of the ancient pagan pantheistic belief that infiltrated Judaism as it is practiced today are evident: the religious people pass roosters over their heads and over the heads of their family members, for the rooster to bear these sins, then purify the owners of their sins with the slaughter of the rooster and the spilling of its blood. The blood itself is a salvation from guilt.
Many lay people do not believe in this ritual and do not practice it, so the temple groups presented a new letter to them for this year: Donate the value of the rooster to impose the Jewish identity in Al-Aqsa, for this is the highest form of purification from sins!