Knesset passes Diaspora Museum law
JTA
The Knesset passed a law guaranteeing that the Diaspora Museum in Tel Aviv will receive funding and resources. The Beth Hatefutsoth law, initiated by Knesset member Inbal Gavrieli in 2003 when financial difficulties nearly shut the museum, passed Tuesday.
“This is a vote of confidence in Beth Hatefutsoth as one of the most important institutions in the Jewish world and as the national center for Jewish communities,â€? said Leonid Nevzlin, chairman of the institution’s Board of Governors. The museum’s goal is to convey the story of the Jewish people from their ancient expulsions from the Land of Israel to the present.

The Knesset passed a law guaranteeing that the Diaspora Museum in Tel Aviv will receive funding and resources. The Beth Hatefutsoth law, initiated by Knesset member Inbal Gavrieli in 2003 when financial difficulties nearly shut the museum, passed Tuesday.
“This is a vote of confidence in Beth Hatefutsoth as one of the most important institutions in the Jewish world and as the national center for Jewish communities,â€? said Leonid Nevzlin, chairman of the institution’s Board of Governors. The museum’s goal is to convey the story of the Jewish people from their ancient expulsions from the Land of Israel to the present.

The Knesset passed a law guaranteeing that the Diaspora Museum in Tel Aviv will receive funding and resources. The Beth Hatefutsoth law, initiated by Knesset member Inbal Gavrieli in 2003 when financial difficulties nearly shut the museum, passed Tuesday.
“This is a vote of confidence in Beth Hatefutsoth as one of the most important institutions in the Jewish world and as the national center for Jewish communities,â€? said Leonid Nevzlin, chairman of the institution’s Board of Governors. The museum’s goal is to convey the story of the Jewish people from their ancient expulsions from the Land of Israel to the present.