The Jewish Disability Empowerment Center (Yad HaChazakah-JDEC)

The Jewish Disability Empowerment Center (Yad HaChazakah-JDEC)

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My name is Angelina Sudakevich I was trust this org for a long time
From good to scam I domt know how it can be the co-executive director Wayne Yisroel Lacks
I received a fake offer job from some fake company co-executive director Wayne Yisroel Lacks was that I cash the check I company about this company after while Somebody come to me near Dunkin donates on av m The men told that he want to have a friend I told him yes and I met him he offer me a drink and relationship I ask Wayne Lacks advice hw told me no d**g go but after that Wayne Lacks was insisted on the blood test with the medical office He was talk like threating me I am good in computer decided to make research This men who wanr to introduce him self is key staff in mental clinic where is Wayne Lacks Works now Wayne Lacks also a social worker so he works over there The was some medical likof information which I share with Wayne Lacks I think Wayn Lacks is interested in my despairing for some reason I suggest they wan me to go to apartment to drink then send to this clinic ir to a hospital which I will never back from there lot of more to thise store but in case of my desapirng I put responsibility ON Wayne Lacks as director of desabiltiy org and social worker
My name is Angelina Sudakevich I was trust this org for a long time
From good to scam I domt know how it can be the co-executive director Wayne Yisroel Lacks
I received a fake offer job from some fake company co-executive director Wayne Yisroel Lacks was that I cash the check I company about this company after while Somebody come to me near Dunkin donates on av m The men told that he want to have a friend I told him yes and I met him he offer me a drink and relationship I ask Wayne Lacks advice hw told me no d**g go but after that Wayne Lacks was insisted on the blood test with the medical office He was talk like threating me I am good in computer decided to make research This men who wanr to introduce him self is key staff in mental clinic where is Wayne Lacks Works now Wayne Lacks also a social worker so he works over there The was some medical likof information which I share with Wayne Lacks I think Wayn Lacks is interested in my despairing for some reason I suggest they wan me to go to apartment to drink then send to this clinic ir to a hospital which I will never back from there lot of more to thise store but in case of my desapirng I put responsibility ON Wayne Lacks as director of desabiltiy org and social worker
Their phone dont work i think they fold up
My name is Angelina Sudakevich I was trust this org for a long time
From good to scam I domt know how it can be the co-executive director Wayne Yisroel Lacks
I received a fake offer job from some fake company co-executive director Wayne Yisroel Lacks was that I cash the check I company about this company after while Somebody come to me near Dunkin donates on av m The men told that he want to have a friend I told him yes and I met him he offer me a drink and relationship I ask Wayne Lacks advice hw told me no d**g go but after that Wayne Lacks was insisted on the blood test with the medical office He was talk like threating me I am good in computer decided to make research This men who wanr to introduce him self is key staff in mental clinic where is Wayne Lacks Works now Wayne Lacks also a social worker so he works over there The was some medical likof information which I share with Wayne Lacks I think Wayn Lacks is interested in my despairing for some reason I suggest they wan me to go to apartment to drink then send to this clinic ir to a hospital which I will never back from there lot of more to thise store but in case of my desapirng I put responsibility ON Wayne Lacks as director of desabiltiy org and social worker
My name is Angelina Sudakevich I was trust this org for a long time
From good to scam I domt know how it can be the co-executive director Wayne Yisroel Lacks
I received a fake offer job from some fake company co-executive director Wayne Yisroel Lacks was that I cash the check I company about this company after while Somebody come to me near Dunkin donates on av m The men told that he want to have a friend I told him yes and I met him he offer me a drink and relationship I ask Wayne Lacks advice hw told me no d**g go but after that Wayne Lacks was insisted on the blood test with the medical office He was talk like threating me I am good in computer decided to make research This men who wanr to introduce him self is key staff in mental clinic where is Wayne Lacks Works now Wayne Lacks also a social worker so he works over there The was some medical likof information which I share with Wayne Lacks I think Wayn Lacks is interested in my despairing for some reason I suggest they wan me to go to apartment to drink then send to this clinic ir to a hospital which I will never back from there lot of more to thise store but in case of my desapirng I put responsibility ON Wayne Lacks as director of desabiltiy org and social worker
This a scam they dont response on phhone calls their number dont work nomre in case of mi dspring Wayne Lacks and his peaple are responsible for it they threat me to send me back to Ukraine throw somebody it was a lik of my medical information to Ukraine and and hucker attain on my computer medical information about covid 19 vaccine i need protection from these people
Anyone have activities for purim, in particular scripts for a purim shpeil/skit that was funny/enjoyable? TIA!
Tomorrow’s NY rally WILL HAVE ASL INTERPRETATION

https://www.ujafedny.org/marchnyc/?utm_source=ujafedny_site&utm_medium=uja_hero

TONIGHT: CONTACT Noam Gilboord at [email protected] and Noam will reply with VIP access info so that you will be able to see the ASL Interpreters.
WHEN WILL THIS STOP???
Why Yad "HaChazakah"?? that's not even Hebrew. At least get rid of the "Ha".
Michael Cohen, please spread the word about this wonderful organization that empowers individuals with disabilities.
They can make you aware of your rights, and services you can benefit from.

Kick off lunch today..opportunity to network with others and feel empowered...
JESPY House band this week at Jewish Federation of Greater MetroWest NJ annual meeting:

Please join us! Yad HaChazakah-The Jewish Disability Empowerment Center is a grassroots disability organization governed according to Torah standards.

Yad HaChazakah-The Jewish Disability Empowerment Center is a grassroots disability organization governed by Jews with disabilities according to Orthodox standards. We advance disability consciousness and access to Jewish communities.

Shirley Pinto, the first-ever deaf MK, is sworn into Knesset using sign language 06/17/2021

Shirley Pinto, the first-ever deaf MK, is sworn into Knesset using sign language

Shirley Pinto, the first-ever deaf MK, is sworn into Knesset using sign language PM Bennett lauds 'one of the most meaningful moments for me,' as Yamina lawmaker joins parliament under the 'Norwegian law' following resignation of a party minister

The big straw law: Kudos to the New York City Council for protecting wildlife, businesses and people 05/19/2021

The big straw law: Kudos to the New York City Council for protecting wildlife, businesses and people

For many of us, straws are no more than a convenience, so it makes sense to reduce our use, to substitute alternative materials or go entirely straw-free to help stem the problem. But for some disabled individuals, like Sharon, straws made from paper, metal or bamboo often don’t work. And expecting people to carry their own straws — which has its own challenges — just doesn’t make sense. We don’t expect other customers to bring their own utensils with them.

The original version of this bill didn’t account for the needs of disabled people. So Sharon and other disability organizations worked with the Council, the Wildlife Conservation Society and
other groups, and hospitality industry representatives to craft a bill that both protects the environment and preserves the rights of disabled New Yorkers.

https://www.nydailynews.com/opinion/ny-oped-the-big-straw-law-20210518-3puexnso3bgyzo4qu7562n7yme-story.html

The big straw law: Kudos to the New York City Council for protecting wildlife, businesses and people Right now, we’re unloading about a dump truck’s worth of plastic into our oceans every minute. Harbor seals, sea turtles, whales, fish and birds — all found just off our shores in far greater numbers than many people realize — are suffering under this flood of waste. They get tangled in the ...

Council Votes to Restrict Use of Plastic Straws and Reduce School Food Waste 05/12/2021

Council Votes to Restrict Use of Plastic Straws and Reduce School Food Waste

As a result of the advocacy of the executive director of Yad HaChazakah and other NYC disability organizations, disabled folks can request and receive plastic straws from food vendors.

https://council.nyc.gov/press/2021/05/12/2089/

Council Votes to Restrict Use of Plastic Straws and Reduce School Food Waste New York City Council

04/13/2021

Please Read and Share -Special Terminology- We must STOP IT in the Jewish Community. The advertisement below opens with large font like this: "We Provide Special Care for a Special Community."

People with disabilities are not Special. We don't have Special needs, We are NOT a Special community. We don't want Special services. We don't want Special care. We are people with disabilities who merely want accommodations and acceptance so that we can access everything that everyone else has and can do.

Special and Special Needs terminology infantilizes us!

Please Read and Share -Special Terminology- We must STOP IT in the Jewish Community. The advertisement below opens with large font like this: "We Provide Special Care for a Special Community."

People with disabilities are not Special. We don't have Special needs, We are NOT a Special community. We don't want Special services. We don't want Special care. We are people with disabilities who merely want accommodations and acceptance so that we can access everything that everyone else has and can do.

Special and Special Needs terminology infantilizes us!

washingtonpost.com 01/17/2021

People with disabilities desperately need the vaccine. But states disagree on when they’ll get it.

washingtonpost.com Tens of thousands of Americans with intellectual and developmental disabilities are 2 to 3 times more likely to die from covid-19. Their parents, guardians and caregivers are struggling to get them vaccinated.

timesofisrael.com 12/06/2020

Israeli with muscular dystrophy elected to UN committee for disability rights

timesofisrael.com Netanyahu, Rivlin congratulate art therapist Odelia Fitoussi for clinching 1 of 9 slots on prestigious panel; Israeli UN envoy hails 'true triumph of the human spirit'

npr.org 11/03/2020

A New Rule Means Some People With Wheelchairs Can't Fly On American Airlines

AIRLINE PREJUDICE: Instead of improving customer care, they want to ban some of us.

npr.org A new policy from American Airlines, the largest airline in the United States, put a limit on the weight of a wheelchair. Now, many power wheelchairs are too heavy to fly on smaller regional jets.

nclej.org 10/08/2020

NCLEJ Files Lawsuit to Protect Personal Ventilator Users - National Center for Law and Economic Justice

From Diane Coleman of Not Dead Yet, "Big News: NDY, NMD United, DRNY, Mike Volkman and other individual plaintiffs sue NY Governor Cuomo and Dept. of Health over policies allowing re-allocation of personal ventilators in crisis standards of care."

nclej.org The National Center for Law and Economic Justice advances the cause of economic justice for low-income families, individuals and communities across the country.

time.com 10/01/2020

Absentee Ballot Applications Are Not Accessible to Voters With Disabilities in 43 States

time.com Over 40 states have absentee ballot applications that are not fully accessible to millions of disabled voters, according to a new audit.

09/29/2020

Hope Ireland

Living out your life with terminal illness and increasing disability IS living with dignity. WATCH

In this new video, one of our contributors, Kathleen Rogers shares her deeply moving story about her disability and terminal illness.

Kathleen also challenges the attempts being made to introduce euthanasia/assisted su***de. You can watch her video here.

[09/27/20]   "Covid-19 is not over and New Yorkers do not have herd immunity; people are still getting sick and dying, and the numbers of infections have been going up in Brooklyn and other areas of New York City and parts of New Jersey recently.
Please take precautions—wear a mask, stay physically distant from others, if synagogue/shull is crowded and/or people there are not wearing masks, stay home.
Wishing everyone who observes Yom Kippur (The Jewish day of atonement, forgiveness and fasting, which begins tonight) a safe, healthy and meaningful holy day." Repost from Leba Chajet

jewishpress.com 09/01/2020

Israeli Scientists Develop Mapping System for Blind Pedestrians

Israeli Scientists Develop Mapping System for Blind Pedestrians https://www.jewishpress.com/news/on-campus/israeli-scientists-develop-mapping-system-for-blind-pedestrians/2020/08/30/

jewishpress.com The developed software was tested by blind volunteers and an orientation and mobility guide in several locations.

cnn.com 08/31/2020

Parents on TikTok mock people with disabilities for the 'New Teacher Challenge.' These women are reclaiming their images

cnn.com Images of Lizzie Velasquez and Melissa Blake wound up on TikTok for the "New Teacher Challenge," a skit that sees parents pretend to FaceTime their child's "teacher" to scare or shock the child for a laugh. Lizzie and Melissa's faces were used to make fun of them.

hosted-p0.vresp.com 08/20/2020

Your Guide to Safe High Holidays 5781

Your Guide to Safe High Holidays 5781 http://p0.vresp.com/IYpuAc #vr4smallbiz

hosted-p0.vresp.com

[07/30/20]   IMPORTANT Please send emails to thank the Orthodox Union for providing sign language on the Tisha B’Av program and that you hope to join an increasing number of OU programs with captioning and sign language in the future.

Rabbi Moshe Hauer, OU Executive VP [email protected]
Avrohom Adler, Yachad, International Executive Director [email protected]
Rabbi Steven Weil, Senior Managing Director [email protected]

After we advocate and succeed, we need to thank.

ou.org 07/30/2020

The OU Tisha B’Av Webcast

OU Tisha B'Av webcast with ASL
This Tisha B’Av, gain inspiration from OU's two renowned rabbis, Rabbi Dr. Tzvi Hersh Weinreb and Rabbi Steven Weil as they deepen our understanding of the day and Kinot.
https://www.ou.org/tishabav/

ou.org This Tisha B’Av, gain inspiration from OU's two renowned rabbis, Rabbi Dr. Tzvi Hersh Weinreb and Rabbi Steven Weil as they deepen our understanding of the day and Kinot.

[07/28/20]   Happy 30th Anniversary to the ADA!!!
by Sharon Shapiro-Lacks

Sunday, July 26, 2020, was the 30th anniversary of the signing by President George H.W. Bush of the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA). The disability community and our sub communities fought long and hard and keep fighting to be recognized, respected and accommodated. I want to share some personal reflections on life before disability rights legislation and some considerations for the future for the broader disability community and then specifically for the Jewish community.

My Life Before the ADA and Other Disability Legislation

My youngest years took place in the 1960's. I was a young girl with a speech disability who traveled by wheelchair and walked on crutches. At that time, one rarely saw a wheelchair user on the streets - streets that lacked any sort of curb ramps. People with a variety of obvious or hidden disabilities were generally either confined to their homes or sent away to institutions.

My father, Yisroel Dovid ben Aharon (Irving Shapiro), may his soul be remembered for good on his upcoming Yahrzeit, 13 Av, would sometimes lament how rarely we saw other people with disabilities in public. Despite the physical barriers and limiting paternalistic attitudes all around us, my parents, Irving and Marcia Shapiro, z"l, were determined that I experience everything possible and good in life.

In elementary school, I was segregated in a class with other students with disabilities. We were not allowed even to eat lunch in the lunchroom with our able-bodied peers. I felt ostracized and stigmatized and I yearned to break out and join the other students. I excelled in every subject as did several of my classmates. Why were we denied the opportunity to learn and mingle with the other students? At 9 or 10 years old, I coordinated a successful advocacy campaign with my classmates to lower a public pay phone in school so
that wheelchair users could access a pay phone. This success showed me the effectiveness of advocacy.

Though some of my fellow classmates and I enjoyed a close bond, I wanted out of my prejudicially imposed restrictive learning and social environment. I made this very clear to everyone. In 1973 my mother fought on my behalf for me to be chosen for a New York City pilot program to integrate a handful of middle-school aged students with disabilities into typical middle-school classes. Of course, I cherished that opportunity.

Much to my distress, though, I was bullied throughout much of the 7th grade. I'm sure that if I was integrated at a younger age, the same youngsters and I would have gotten familiar with each other during a less challenging phase of life. Still, I preferred to be with my hetrogeneous class, bullied, scarred and strengthened rather than segregated, shielded, and weakened. "Invictus" by William Earnest Henley became my favorite poem.

Beyond seventh grade and throughout high school, I was welcomed by my class mates and I developed good friendships; but the buses and trains were not wheelchair accessible. Without public transit access, I didn't have the choice to stay after school and join my friends. Also, how could I date if I couldn't travel on my own? I had no social life until I went away to Hofstra University, one of the very few wheelchair accessible colleges at the time. Thanks to the
accessibility of Hofstra University, I was able to power-chair my way throughout the campus, take classes in different buildings, join the Hofstra Hillel and, in my Freshman year, meet my wonderful husband, Wayne (Yisroel).

We married in 1983. Life away from the Hofstra campus was very different. Accessible buses were few and far between back then in New York City. Only a handful of accessible subway stations were in place. None were near me and there was NO paratransit. Determined to attend Summer Torah shiurim (classes) in Manhattan four days a week in 1985 and 1986, I would patiently wait for working local wheelchair accessible buses and drivers with keys to the lifts. A trip to the Upper West Side from Riverdale in the Bronx would take me 2 hours one way on good days when the sporadic accessible buses were operational and the bus transfer timing worked. Needless to say, I often endured 2.5 or 3 hour one-way trips, 5 to 6 hours two ways, and kept a bus lift key in my purse in case bus operators claimed that they didn't have one.

Bus travel was magical for me as one who was locked away at home after school until 18 years old. But we needed better access to transportation, public accommodations, employment, communications, and state and local government. These areas were not addressed in Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. Section 504 focused solely on federally funded agencies. We needed a civil rights law that would mandate anti-prejudicial discrimination against and reasonable access and accommodations for people with disabilities and be applicable in the state, local, and private sectors. We could not rely on human good-will alone, as evidenced by centuries of prejudice, sometimes deadly prejudice, against people with physical, intellectual, mental health, hearing, vision, and other disabilities.

Life After the Passage of The Americans with Disabilities of 1990

The Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA) was drafted to fill in many of the gaps that were left by Sections 503 and 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. The ADA "prohibits discrimination against people with disabilities in several areas, including employment, transportation, public accommodations, communications and access to state and local government' programs and services." (Quote from DOL.gov).

Both the passage of the ADA and the implementation of Section 504 required the disability community to place our bodies on the line and physically demonstrate the urgency to pass and execute these laws. We received a lot of resistance to implementation of Section 504 and the passage of the ADA. But at last we reached compromised agreements which led to the enactment of the ADA.

Today, we have much more access and acceptance in the U.S. than we did 50 years ago. We see many more people with different disabilities in the streets, at stores, and on university campuses. Wheelchair users can ride on Amtrak to and from most major cities; we can access most public buildings; we can file lawsuits when harassed at work due to our obvious or hidden disabilities; many Hollywood movies are captioned and audio described; and we've begun to publicly talk about mental health care and stigma. But we have a long way to go before the playing field is even.

Still today too many disabled people, young and old, are placed in controlled and often sub-standard congregate care settings when, alternatively, they can create, control, and maintain their own lives in their own homes with support services and adaptive technology. Blind people still lack access to most digital, print and pictorial media and Deaf and Hard of Hearing people lack communication access to many live and virtual events. Autistic people and people with mental health conditions continue to face stigma and prejudice; and the unemployment rate for qualified job seekers with disabilities remains proportionally very high. We have much more work to do to actualize the vision that inspired the drafting of the ADA and we need to continue to thwart any legislative or administrative attempt to dilute the ADA's application and ex*****on.

Obligations of Jewish Communities and Individuals

G-d, through the Torah, speaks to us through the prism of commandments and obligations, not rights. We are mandated, for example, to learn Torah, keep and remember the Sabbath, and to leave behind sheaves of wheat that we accidentally drop and designate a portion of our fields for the poor. We are obligated to care for the orphan and widow and to demonstrate respect for our parents, elders, and Torah scholars. The primary focus is on the obligated individuals, not on the beneficiaries or objects of the deed.

For instance, when we are commanded to chase away a mother bird before taking her eggs, the emphasis is on our deed, not on the mother bird's experience. Yes, as a result the mother will endure less distress in that moment; but, according to some rabbinic authorities, the thrust of the intended effects of the mitzvah is on the one taking care to shew away the mother. The commanded action reminds us that we are taking away a precious potential life from a mother. We must be sensitive to that fact and take appropriate action to concretize that sensitivity.

So too, we have several passages from our written and oral teachings that point to how we should respond to people with disabilities. Here are just three examples:

Every human being is created in G-d's Image (Gen. 1:27). Therefore people with disabilities must be treated with respect and dignity. No one should shun or hide away people with disabilities for any reason. We as people with disabilities should not have to feel bad about our disabilities. We should embrace who we are with our disabilities, and say the word disability. We should expect others to respect and value us for our full selves, including our disabilities, which help shape our characters and strengths.

"Kol Yisrael arevim zeh l'zeh" - "The entire Jewish people are responsible for another" (Shevuot 39a). Therefore, we are obliged to ensure that people with disabilities can do the mitzvot and fulfill their obligations. We must work towards ensuring that our children with disabilities can access yeshivot and day schools and their curricula; that wheelchair users can access mikvaot; that Blind people can access print and online source material; and that Deaf community members can benefit, via captioning and sign language, from Torah videos that feature our prized Rabbeim and teachers.

"Al tifrosh min hatzibor" "Do not separate from the community." Community alongside Torah learning is the lifeblood of Jewish life. Like the arba minim, the four species lifted and waved during Sukkot, we compliment and supplement each other. That's why prayers said in a minyan bear more potency than when they're said privately. People with disabilities are part and parcel of our communities. It's in all of our interests to ensure that all men and women are able to daaven b'tzibur, pray with the community, without physical, communication, or attitudinal barriers.

By fulfilling these precepts alongside others, we become aware of many of the physical, communication and attitudinal barriers that people with hidden or obvious disabilities face. In our efforts to accept and accommodate the users of wheelchairs, walkers, large print, video or real time captioning, sign language, quiet spaces, and regular psychotherapy appointments, we all change ourselves. We begin to increasingly emulate G-d's conscientiousness, compassion, and righteousness while people with obvious or hidden disabilities attain the access, accommodations, and acceptance required to participate in Jewish life and learning.

Emulating G-d

So as we commemorate the 30th anniversary of the signing of the ADA and acknowledge the disability rights movement for its relentless advocacy for access and opportunity, let's reflect upon the Torah concept of obligation and the ways obligations can shape the characters of people fulfilling them. When we make efforts to notice who is NOT with us at our shuls, in our yeshivas, in our live or virtual classrooms, at our mikvahs, or at our community events due to lack of access or acceptance and we feel and act upon the obligation to take doable steps to invite and accommodate them, then we emulate and grow closer to G-d. Concurrently, those of us with disabilities are enabled to attach ourselves to G-d through participating in and contributing to Jewish life and Torah learning.

“Lo alecha hamlacha ligmor, v’lo atah ben chorin l’hivatel mimena” – “You are not expected to complete the task, but neither are you free to avoid it.” (Rabbi Tarfon, Pirkei Avot 2:21)

May our care and efforts go towards the day when Tisha B'Av turns into a day of joy!

Sharon Shapiro-Lacks, Executive Director

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Join Us; Support Us: Yad HaChazakah-The Jewish Disability Empo...

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Yad HaChazakah-The Jewish Disability Empowerment Center, 576 5th Avenue, Suite 903
New York, NY
10036

General information

Sharon Shapiro-Lacks: Founding Executive Director Yisroel Lacks, LCSW, Program Director Together, we work to develop your capacities and form a network of resources to: Manage your home and daily living activities Date, marry, and raise children Work or volunteer Access learning opportunities and fulfill mitzvos Participate fully in and contribute to your community
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