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“I am shocked and disappointed on multiple levels,” he said.“Obviously Rabbi Pruzansky is a controversial figure, who enjoys and perhaps seeks controversy, but I would say that as opposed to some of the extraordinarily offensive things he has said in the past — for example, about Yitzkak Rabin or Israeli soldiers or killing Arabs — they were all on Israel-related issues, and we know that there is a spectrum of perspectives within the Jewish community.“Or so it is claimed.” Next, he wrote that because women and men see sex and need love differently, they disagree on basic definitions.They often see the same thing through entirely different lenses, and report and understand it differently.“There are rape victims in every community, including our community. He used to hold a leadership position in the RCA, and he is still a member in good standing. There was one paragraph that bothered him because it focused too much on self-protection, but otherwise “it was a strong statement.” Online response to the statement has not been as kind; many Facebook comments dissect its wording and find it wanting.It’s not just that you are offending women, you are potentially triggering rape and sexual abuse victims by talking dismissively about their plight. As an individual person, I can get up and say any moronic thing that I want to say. He is a member of the RCBC” — the Rabbinical Council of Bergen County, where Rabbi Pruzansky is a past president — “and he has won all sorts of awards and gotten all sorts of recognition by the Orthodox Union, and all the other major organizations out there. What does this guy have to do for people to say that it’s not acceptable in our society? Tikvah Weiner of Teaneck is an educator, the co-founder and director of the Idea School Network, and chief academic officer at Magen David Yeshivah High School in Brooklyn (and also an op-ed writer and blogger for the Jewish Standard).“No one ever ‘deserves’ to be raped, as some hideously perverted my words,” he wrote.
“Relations between the sexes has, allegedly, become so strained that the liberal media speaks incessantly about a ‘rape culture’ on campuses, wherein brutish men have their way with women in numbers approaching an epidemic,” he wrote.“Here’s a novel idea, one that has been tried before with great success but has fallen into desuetude, apparently, on college campuses,” he wrote. It involves waiting until marriage to engage in intimate acts, and then in a relationship in which the couple genuinely loves each other.“It will solve all these problems, the ‘rape culture,’ the ‘he said/she said,’ the feelings of rejection by the party who had an emotional connection with another person who just sought a physical connection. It is preceded by a joyous ceremony known as a wedding, which too involves contractual obligations that are grounded in mutual respect.“If indeed there was a ‘rape culture’ on American campuses, no intelligent woman would want to attend college,” he wrote.“The fact that more women attend college today than men itself belies the accusation.” His solution is straightforward and based in Jewish law.