March 9, 2015 SnyderTalk: Prime Minister Netanyahu’s Reelection is Important for Israel and for the World

1--Intro Covering Israel and ME

“Pray for the peace of Jerusalem: may they prosper who love you.” Psalm 122: 6


2--SnyderTalk Editorial 4


Prime Minister Netanyahu’s Reelection is Important for Israel and for the World

Following Prime Minister Netanyahu’s speech to Congress, Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif said that the “Netanyahu regime should be annihilated”:

Iran’s Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif acknowledged that his country seeks the annihilation of the “Netanyahu regime” but denied that it seeks to wipe out Israel.

In an NBC interview on Wednesday, Zarif finessed a series of questions raised by Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in his speech to Congress Tuesday, including over Iranian supreme leader Ali Khamenei’s tweet last year urging the annihilation of Israel, and about his own laying of a wreath at the grave of Imad Mughniyeh, the arch-Hezbollah terrorist responsible for the killings of hundreds of Americans.

Zarif’s denial is a bald-faced lie.  He has called for Israel’s annihilation; former Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad said the same thing; and Iran’s Supreme Leader Ayatollah Khamenei said it.  Zarif might have said it in a fit of rage—the kind that Islamist terrorists enjoy so much, but he said it.

At this moment, Iran’s Supreme Leader Khamenei is in the hospital in critical condition:

Arabic media outlets reported on March 4 that Iranian Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei was hospitalized in critical condition, days after a different report indicated that doctors had given the ayatollah only two years to live.


French paper Le Fiagro cited Western intelligence over the weekend that the 76-year-old was suffering from stage four prostate cancer that had spread to other parts of his body, with doctors assessing that he has, at most, two years to live.

When Khamenei dies, no one knows who will take his place, but this much is certain: it’s not likely to be someone with a favorable attitude toward Israel.  Anyone who bets on a better outcome the next time around is a reckless gambler.  After more than 35 years of chanting “death to America” and “death to Israel”, changing the attitudes of government officials in Tehran will take some doing.

Kind words from President Obama definitely won’t do it.  Neither will a sweetheart deal, but Obama is determined to give the Iranians one anyway.

Prime Minister Netanyahu’s Speech to Congress was Important

The Israeli people may not realize how important Prime Minister Netanyahu’s speech to Congress was.  President Obama doesn’t listen to anyone, especially members of Congress.  He tells them, and he bases his decisions on personal beliefs and feelings—not facts.  Even worse, he is a liar.

If Netanyahu had not delivered that speech to Congress with a global television audience looking on, Obama could have told Congress and the American people that his Iran deal is the best that we could hope for, and most of them would have believed him.  Those who didn’t believe him would have been seen as malcontents and racists.

Netanyahu changed all that.  He shifted the burden of proof to Obama.  No longer can he say, “I believe it and that makes it so.”  The American people owe Netanyahu a debt of gratitude because he did something for us that we couldn’t do for ourselves.

In the United States today, Obama’s apologists many of whom have strong Israel connections are telling people that everything is fine between Israel and the United States despite what they read and see on television.  Netanyahu’s speech made it clear that U.S.-Israel relations are not hunky-dory.  The bone of contention is the Iran deal that Obama refuses to discuss with anyone including Netanyahu even though Israel has the most to lose if a bad deal is reached.

That may be the way things are done in Chicago, but in the rest of the world where lives are at stake, things are done in the open.  Secret deals have a way of unraveling the moment papers are signed, and the violators of the agreement can claim innocence.

By reelecting Netanyahu, the Israeli people will be confirming that what he told Congress was truthful, and they will be sending a strong message that President Obama is on the wrong side of the Iran issue.  He’s on the wrong side of many other issues that affect Israel, too–things like terrorist releases from prison, but at this point, Iran is the most important one.

If Netanyahu is not reelected, Obama will tell the American people two things: 1) that Netanyahu is out-of-step with the Israeli people and 2) that the Israeli people support his position on Iran and by virtue of that fact that they support him on a wide range of other issues that are vital to Israel’s national security.

Even more important, not reelecting Netanyahu virtually guarantees that the next Israeli Prime Minister will have been hand-picked by Obama.  You can see evidence of Obama’s influence on the Israeli election now.  Team Obama has been in Israel for a while orchestrating events.

The 30,000 person leftist rally in Rabin Square in Tel Aviv on Saturday night is one example.  Ex-Mossad chief Meir Dagan claiming that Netanyahu scares him more than Israel’s enemies is another.

Dagan’s statement scares me.  Responsible spy chiefs are not known for inflammatory public statements that have the potential to undermine national security.  That just goes to show the lengths to which Obama is willing to go to get his way and how willing leftist politicians in Israel are to dance to Obama’s tune.

The Israeli people need to stand behind their prime minister.  It will strengthen his hand in dealings with the United States.  More importantly, it will be in their national security interest.

Electing another prime minister will give President Obama the ammunition he needs to drive his foreign policy agenda through Congress.  After 6 years of Obama’s presidency, the Israeli people should know what that means.

Borrowing a line from Ronald Reagan, are you better off now than you were 6 years ago?

If the answer is no, you need to send Obama a message that he can’t pretend not to hear.

Peace at any price isn’t peace.  It’s unilateral surrender.  In Israel’s case, it’s national suicide.

Israel has paid too high a price for peace already, and all the Israeli people have to show for it is rapidly escalating attacks from Islamists and Palestinians who are in cahoots with each other.




SnyderTalk Comment: Will we learn from history?



13--Perspectives 2


Walter Russell Mead: After the Prime Minister’s Speech, a Spreading Sense of “Uh-Oh”—Prime Minister Netanyahu’s speech to Congress had a measurable impact on the American debate over Iran policy. There are some very serious problems with the administration’s policy that have not been thoroughly discussed and vetted in the U.S. debate. We’ve been warning for some time that the administration’s regional policies have allowed Iran to make large gains across the region and become a much more dangerous power in ways that both reduce the value of any nuclear agreement with Iran and make a good deal less likely. Netanyahu made that case very effectively. In Congress and even in the press there is a spreading sense of “uh-oh.” Congress’ best bet might be for the two houses to pass concurrent resolutions (which don’t need presidential signatures) that 1) Congress disapproves of any agreement with Iran which doesn’t meet certain stated conditions; that 2) neither this Congress, its successors, nor future U.S. presidents will be bound by any such agreement; and that 3) both houses will not pass any enabling legislation or lift sanctions so long as no satisfactory agreement has been reached. The mere prospect that a resolution like this could pass might open up the administration’s policies to the wider debate the country desperately needs.

Anav Silverman: The story behind the marble Moses in Netanyahu’s speech— While Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu referenced several cultural, political, and historical figures throughout his highly-anticipated speech to Congress on Tuesday March 3 – including Harry S. Truman, Queen Esther, Robert Frost, and Elie Wiesel – he concluded his historical address with the biblical figure of the prophet Moses. The Israeli prime minister did not just mention Moses in passing, he also pointed to the image of Moses in the form of white Vermont marble relief, hanging over the gallery doors overlooking the lawmakers in the House of Representatives Chamber.  Netanyahu spoke of the biblical leader, saying “Moses led our people from slavery to the gates of the Promised Land. And before the people of Israel entered the land of Israel, Moses gave us a message that has steeled our resolve for thousands of years.” It was probably the first time that the marble relief portrait of Moses hanging in the House Chamber ever received such public acknowledgement.

Charles Krauthammer: Netanyahu’s Churchillian Warning—President Obama must defend the fundamental premise of his Iranian diplomacy. It had been the policy of every president since 1979 that Islamist Iran must be sanctioned and contained. Obama, however, is betting instead on detente to tame Iran’s aggressive behavior and nuclear ambitions. For six years, Obama has offered the mullahs an extended hand. He has imagined that he would turn the Khamenei regime into a de facto U.S. ally in pacifying the Middle East. For his pains, Obama has been rewarded with an Iran that has ramped up its aggressiveness in Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Gaza and Yemen, and brazenly defied the world on uranium enrichment. In about 10 years, the deal expires. Sanctions are lifted and Iran is permitted unlimited uranium enrichment. As the Wall Street Journal’s Bret Stephens points out, we don’t even allow that for democratic South Korea. Obama’s response to Netanyahu’s speech was: “The prime minister didn’t offer any viable alternatives.” But he did: conditional sunset, smaller infrastructure. And if the Iranians walk away, then you ratchet up sanctions, as Congress is urging, which, with collapsed oil prices, would render the regime extremely vulnerable. And if that doesn’t work? Netanyahu’s final point: Israel is prepared to stand alone, a declaration that was met with enthusiastic applause reflecting widespread popular support. It was an important moment, especially because of the libel being perpetrated by some that Netanyahu is trying to get America to go to war with Iran. In its near-70 year history, Israel has never once asked America to fight for it. Change the deal, strengthen the sanctions, give Israel a free hand. Netanyahu offered a different path in his bold address, Churchillian in its appeal to resist appeasement.

Dick Morris: Netanyahu Changes the Debate on Iran—Before Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu spoke to CongressTuesday, the debate on a nuclear Iran centered on technical, arcane issues like the number of centrifuges and the level of uranium enrichment. Netanyahu made the issue of the agreement’s expiration date the key objection to the deal. It defies logic to invest in a 10- or 15-year deal with as implacable and stubborn a foe as Islamist Iran. A ban must last as long as the offensive regime itself remains in power and does not modify its behavior.

Jennifer Rubin: The White House’s strange, illogical response to Benjamin Netanyahu— To all those who imagined President Obama would not let Iran keep its illegal nuclear program and then get a green flag for breakout after 10 years, you were wrong. Yes, Obama actually is capitulating entirely after years of saying that negotiations would make clear Iran had to give up its nuclear ambitions. It was his argument that Iran wanted to be included in the family of nations, and later (after he opposed sanctions) his argument was that sanctions had forced Iran to the table. But now he concedes all that was wrong. In his very odd response to Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s speech, Obama did not dispute he is making these huge concessions and he did not argue they are wise. Instead, he argued Netanyahu said nothing new (well, Obama knew he had bargained away an awful lot, but many Americans did not, which is why Obama had to put it out there in an interview on the eve of Netanyahu’s speech). And Obama groused that Netanyahu did not provide an alternative.

Emily B. Landau: The Gaping Holes in Obama’s Iran Deal—The nuclear deal with Iran has many flaws. The problems begin with the thousands of centrifuges that Iran is to be allowed to maintain and the R&D into more advanced generations of centrifuges that will spin much faster than those currently in use. The reactor at Arak and the enrichment facility at Natanz will not be shut down, as demanded by the P5+1 only a short time ago. In addition, Iran has been stonewalling the IAEA investigation into the military dimensions of its program for years. Iran very likely has additional clandestine facilities, and certainly might be thinking of building more. In the face of these gaping holes, the U.S. administration is attempting to deflect the criticism now coming from many directions: Israel, Arab states, congressmen, statesmen like Henry Kissinger and George Shultz, and nuclear experts – people no less knowledgeable than the administration. The critics have legitimate concerns; they are not warmongers. The time to insist on mechanisms to maximize the prospect that Iran cannot move to nuclear weapons is now.

Amir Taheri: Iran’s Suspect Deal in the Making—The P5+1 is an informal ad hoc body whose legitimacy remains murky at best. The P5+1 has no legal existence, no mandate, no mission statement, and thus no authority to conclude any accord with Iran. The fact that talks have ignored six Security Council resolutions on Iran’s nuclear program shows that the P5+1 is not acting on behalf of the UN. So what would be the status of whatever is eventually signed? If the aim is to arrive at an international treaty, whatever is initialed at the end of the current talks would have to be submitted to proper legislative procedure in Iran, in all P5+1 countries, and in all 28 EU member states. I doubt that the Islamic Majlis, Iran’s parliament, would approve a text that puts the nation under foreign tutelage for up to 10 years.

Jazz Shaw: After the Netanyahu Speech, an Apology—In the run-up to Prime Minister Netanyahu’s address to Congress, I confess I had been more than cynical. When he had finished speaking, I realized exactly how wrong I had been. This was one of the most powerful speeches which I have seen delivered in that chamber in the modern era. Netanyahu was gracious, not only to those who support him, but to those who might disagree with him. He was sincerely grateful for all that he and the nation he represents have received from the United States. I was wrong when I supposed that this speech was a pointless, partisan, political ploy. He was there to be a leader, but also a gracious ally. He did not come with his hat in hand to ask America to save him. He reiterated that Israel could save itself, but that it would not have to stand alone as long as those with common values which embrace basic goodness stood together.

Emily Harris: In Israel, A Vote To Choose A Leader And An Identity— Israel’s March 17 election is two years earlier than it should be, thanks to the collapse of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s coalition government in December. Contributing to the breakup was an impassioned debate over whether a stronger legal emphasis on the country’s Jewish character would ultimately make Israel less democratic. In Israel’s early years, leaders hoped that becoming Israeli would unite the nation’s diverse population, which now includes Jews of eastern European origin, of Middle Eastern descent and, more recently, from Africa; secular liberals; right-wing West Bank settlers; ultra-Orthodox of many sects and large numbers of Russians not recognized as Jewish by government rabbis. Twenty percent of Israeli citizens are Arabs; many feel loyal to both Israel and their Palestinian relatives. All these individuals and groups have their own definitions of what it means to be Israeli. While more than three-fourths of Jewish citizens say they are proud to be Israeli, the number has been dropping in recent years, according to pollster Tamar Herman, with the Israel Democracy Institute.

Daniel Taub: Blaming Israel for Gaza’s reconstruction delays is wilful ignorance—Golda Meir, the former Israeli prime minister, said: “We will only have peace when our enemies love their children more than they hate ours.” I could not help being reminded of this bitter truism this week when I read a chorus of “pro-Palestinian” voices squarely blaming Israel for the repeated delays to reconstruction in Gaza. While both the UN and the Arab League have identified the real obstacle to reconstruction as intra-Palestinian violence and intimidation, these voices choose to remain in their traditional comfort zone of pointing at Israel, and Israel alone, as the culpable party. By electing to obscure the real challenges to reconstruction, these voices are not addressing the problems of Gaza, but instead helping to perpetuate them. The simplistic narrative presented by numerous NGOs and observers from afar is that Israel is refusing to allow building materials to be imported into the Gaza Strip, and as such is the main barrier to reconstruction in Gaza. Thirty international agencies, in a joint statement issued last week, identified Israel as “the main duty bearer”.

Bethany Blankley: The Betrayal Papers, Part II: Muslim Brotherhood ‘Civic Organizations’ And Agents In American Government— In 1963, the Muslim Brotherhood’s Muslim Students Association of the U.S. and Canada (MSA) established itself on college campuses throughout North America. It actively recruits American and Canadian youth to join the Muslim Brotherhood’s ideological and political agenda that pits Islam against the world. Sadly, such recruitment results in young people becoming terrorists. As the Canadian Military Association recently reported, 11 of Canada’s highest profile terrorists were tied to the MSA. Many of MSA’s founding members have ties to the Muslim Brotherhood, but three of its most significant founders, Hisham al Talib, Jamal Barzinji, and Ahmed Totanji, were Muslim Brotherhood leaders of Iraqi descent. While a student at George Washington University, Hillary Clinton’s personal aide, Huma Abedin, was on MSA’s Executive Board.

Burak Bekdil: Hamas in Turkey: “Humanitarian Activity”— In 2012, Abdullah Gul, then President of Turkey, when asked by reporters whether Hamas would open an office in Istanbul, said: “Contacts [with Hamas] continue. Time will tell where the dimension of our cooperation will lead us to.” Gul is a moderate Islamist compared to his successor as President, Recep Tayyip Erdogan. Guess what time told. Eight years after the 2006 visit to Turkey of the head of Hamas’s political bureau, Khaled Mashaal, the Islamist organization — deemed a terror group by Egypt, the United States, Australia, Canada, Israel, and Japan — was coordinating its efforts in the West Bank with logistical support from a command center in Istanbul — a fact that annoyed even the Palestinian Authority (PA). In 2014, Turkey was also host to Salah al-Arouri, a Hamas commander whom the PA accuses of planning multiple attacks against Israeli targets.

Justin P. McBrayer: Why Our Children Don’t Think There Are Moral Facts— What would you say if you found out that our public schools were teaching children that it is not true that it’s wrong to kill people for fun or cheat on tests? Would you be surprised? I was. As a philosopher, I already knew that many college-aged students don’t believe in moral facts. While there are no national surveys quantifying this phenomenon, philosophy professors with whom I have spoken suggest that the overwhelming majority of college freshmen in their classrooms view moral claims as mere opinions that are not true or are true only relative to a culture. What I didn’t know was where this attitude came from. Given the presence of moral relativism in some academic circles, some people might naturally assume that philosophers themselves are to blame. But they aren’t. There are historical examples of philosophers who endorse a kind of moral relativism, dating back at least to Protagoras who declared that “man is the measure of all things,” and several who deny that there are any moral facts whatsoever. But such creatures are rare. Besides, if students are already showing up to college with this view of morality, it’s very unlikely that it’s the result of what professional philosophers are teaching. So where is the view coming from? A few weeks ago, I learned that students are exposed to this sort of thinking well before crossing the threshold of higher education.

Washington Post Editorial: A Naive U.S. Welcome for Iran in Iraq—The Tikrit operation raises multiple red flags. The U.S. was excluded by the Iraqi government of Haider al-Abadi; meanwhile, Iran has dispatched its own ground forces, artillery and drones. The assistance is being overseen by a notorious general, Qassem Suleimani, who previously supervised attacks on U.S. forces in Iraq. By allowing Iran to take the military lead in Tikrit and other parts of Iraq, the U.S. might speed the destruction of the Islamic State. But the administration is also allowing Iran to take another step toward replacing the terrorist regime with its own malevolent hegemony.

David Benkof: Israel’s Coming Arab Surge— Between now and March 17, the day of the Knesset election, followers of Israeli politics will hotly debate which party and prime minister should and will guide Israel’s next phase. But another elections story, less discussed so far, may have just as far-reaching implications for the future of Israel’s democracy, identity, and history. Most polls suggest the representation of Arab parties in the Knesset will grow from the current 11 seats to 13, although I believe the number will be even higher. But even if the apparent growth is modest, the change will matter. The main structural difference in the 20th Knesset will be the merger of the Arab parties into one United Arab List. Previously, there were three Arab parties, representing Islamists, secularists, and communists – with three to four seats each. A united party will likely be the third largest in the Knesset, and a force to be reckoned with.

Adam Taylor: 11 times the Middle East mocked the Islamic State— When “Saturday Night Live” showed Dakota Johnson joining the Islamic State last weekend, it sparked an entirely predictable controversy. Why exactly? Gallows humor is a natural and even admirable response in the face of what sometimes feels like an existential threat – consider the very Italian way Romans responded to threats from the Islamic State recently. And anyway, while the Islamic State may feel like an existential threat in the United States or Europe, right now the threat is much more theoretical than real. Instead, the danger posed by the group is most keenly felt in the Middle East – not just in the “caliphate” that sprawls across Iraq and Syria, but also Libya and Egypt, where it has set up proxies, and other nearby states that are too close for comfort to the extremist organization and its disciples.






9--Jerusalem Post


Israel to Increase Merkava Tanks, Namer Armored Personnel Carriers 

Obama planning to pressure Israel? Likud officials say, ‘Bring it on’

Ex-Mossad chief at anti-Netanyahu rally: Our leadership scares me more than our enemies

Islamist gunman says parliament attack spurred by Canada military action

Egypt investigates porn video filmed at the pyramids in Giza

Medical officials: Israel fires at Gaza boats, kills Palestinian fisherman

Gang-raped Saudi woman sentenced to 200 lashes, 6-months in jail

SnyderTalk Comment: Welcome to Islam.

Diplomacy: The new and the omitted in Netanyahu’s address

Behind the Lines: Heartbreaking times

Arrested ISIS-supporting American says he planned to kill Obama, bomb Israeli embassy



10--Arutz Sheva


‘Fight the Jew Scum’; Journalist Films Anti-Semitism in Europe

30,000 Flood Leftist Pre-Elections Rally

eBay Removes Sale of Soap Made from ‘Holocaust Victims’

Marzel: Attacks on Yishai are Attacks on the Right

Ya’alon: ‘Concessions’ Document ‘Not Relevant’

Charities Cut Funds to Rights Group Linked to ‘Jihadi John’

Kahlon Rules Out ‘Parties that Are Not Zionist’

Steinitz: Concession Document Suitable for Purim

Jews Dress Up as Arabs to Enter Temple Mount

Lapid: We Won’t Let Democracy be ‘Steered’ Away

Terror Attack Proves Israel Needs an ‘Iron Hand’

Car Terror Attack in Jerusalem Injures 4 

Dagan: Netanyahu Leading to An Apartheid State

Soldiers in Dog Video to Be Disciplined








Five wounded in car-ramming terror attack in Jerusalem

Ex-Mossad chief calls Netanyahu’s Iran speech ‘bullshit’

Israel: No changes in ties with Palestinian Authority

New document said to reveal PM’s concessions to Palestinians

The man who will decide Israel’s election

Nuclear deal with West ‘very close,’ Zarif says

Iranian FM says Netanyahu ‘sees peace as existential threat’

Argentine prosecutor was ‘assassinated,’ family says

Confused Shiite militants take aim at SUNY school system

In a settler’s living room, a Palestinian reaches out

Coca-Cola Company pulls TV commercial which refers to 1940s in Germany as ‘good old days’

Day after PM’s speech, Senate Democratic leader urges delay on Iran sanctions

First poll since Netanyahu’s speech still shows Zionist Union leading

Egypt Shifts Forces from Sinai to Libyan Front to Combat Islamic State



12a--Other News


Video: Caroline Glick about Prime Minister Netanyahu’s speech to Congress

Iran-backed advance in southern Syria rattles Israel

Israel-Palestine Conflict Is No Longer the Magnetic Center of National Struggles in the Middle East

Internal Palestinian Tax Dispute Shuts Down Gaza Power Plant 

Saving the Dead Sea

Exclusive: Internal cable from Clinton State Department office barred use of personal email

PLO leadership votes to suspend security cooperation with Israel

Israel asks Congress for missile defense aid despite public row

Leaked Video of Muslims Executing Terrified 11-Year-Old Boy

Egyptian Government Closes 27,000 MOSQUES in Move to Fight Islamic Terrorism

Council Of Islamic Ideology: ‘Existence Of Women Is Un-Islamic’

SnyderTalk Comment: Is there a Darwin Award in Islam?

Holder Admits Michael Brown Case Based on a Lie, Blames Ferguson

Blast Kills Top Leaders of Al-Qaeda Branch in Syria

Jihad on the Horizon: The ISIL Threat from an Israeli Perspective

Outrage: Extremists take ancient statues, damage Iraqi site

US airlines say Persian Gulf-based carriers got billions in subsidies








Iran: We saved the Jews three times; Netanyahu should learn history

In Turkey, Testing the President’s Food Not for Taste, but for Poison

Iran hints might not reject 10-year partial freeze of nuclear work

Islamic State: Ancient Nimrud ruins ‘bulldozed’ in Iraq

Iran’s Hunger for Regional Hegemony

Stand Up to Persian Hegemony 

Saudi Arabia: Iran Promoting Terrorism, Taking over Iraq

U.S. Strategy in Iraq Increasingly Relies on Iran

Syria’s Iranization Becoming Real Strategic Threat for Israel

Israel, Iran Locked in Escalating Cyber War

Who Are the Iranian-Backed Shiite Militias Fighting in Iraq?

Russia, US again talking about a political solution for Syria

Russian authorities arrest 2 men in killing of opposition leader Boris Nemtsov



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4--Scripture of the Day Yahweh

Exodus 1: 15-22

15 Then the king of Egypt spoke to the Hebrew midwives, one of whom was named Shiphrah and the other was named Puah; 16 and he said, “When you are helping the Hebrew women to give birth and see them upon the birthstool, if it is a son, then you shall put him to death; but if it is a daughter, then she shall live.” 17 But the midwives feared God, and did not do as the king of Egypt had commanded them, but let the boys live. 18 So the king of Egypt called for the midwives and said to them, “Why have you done this thing, and let the boys live?” 19 The midwives said to Pharaoh, “Because the Hebrew women are not as the Egyptian women; for they are vigorous and give birth before the midwife can get to them.” 20 So God was good to the midwives, and the people multiplied, and became very mighty. 21 Because the midwives feared God, He established households for them. 22 Then Pharaoh commanded all his people, saying, “Every son who is born you are to cast into the Nile, and every daughter you are to keep alive.”

SnyderTalk Comment: Read His Name is Yahweh.


5--HNIY Print form 3

His Name is Yahweh explains why the Name of God, Yahweh, is so important.  It’s available in eBook format and in paperback.  It’s also available for free in PDF format.

  • God also said to Moses, “Say to the Israelites, ‘Yahweh, the God of your fathers—the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac and the God of Jacob—has sent me to you.’ This [Yahweh] is my name forever, the name by which I am to be remembered from generation to generation.” (Exodus 3: 15)
  • “Therefore behold, I am going to make them know—this time I will make them know My power and My might; and they shall know that My name is Yahweh.” (Jeremiah 16: 21)
  • “Behold, the days are coming,” declares Yahweh, “when I will raise up for David a righteous Branch; and He will reign as king and act wisely and do justice and righteousness in the land. In His days Judah will be saved, and Israel will dwell securely; and this is His name by which He will be called, ‘Yahweh our righteousness.’” (Jeremiah 23: 5-6)
  • Yeshua said to them, “Truly, truly, I say to you, before Abraham was born, I am.” (John 8: 58)


6--His Name is Yahweh Audio Presentation 5


Obey Yahweh and Let the Name Jesus Go

Click here to download the entire audio presentation for free and with no strings attached.  Share it as often as you want.



14--Blessings from Revelation 2

Blessings in the Book of Revelation is a book that you need to read, especially now.  There are blessings throughout the Scriptures but Revelation is the only book in the Bible actually containing a specific blessing for reading it. It’s repeated twice, once at the beginning and again at the end. This is the reason that I believe Revelation should be the first step toward studying biblical prophecy. Though not easy to do, Revelation can be broken down and understood by anyone, not just the academic elite. So, Revelation’s blessings are for everyone.  Click here to order the eBook.  Click here to order the paperback.


Other Books by Neil Snyder

  • Stand! is a suspense novel that exposes the lies, corruption, and greed underlying the theory that man-made CO2 emissions are responsible for global warming. Professor Wes Carlyle and Karen Sterling, his research collaborator, carefully scan the audience for their would-be attacker—a member of the enviro-gestapo who has been following them for days.  Wes spots his man in the back of the room leaning against the wall.  Suddenly, another man in the audience steps forward and moves toward Karen at a menacing pace.  With a vicious stroke, he swings a billy club at her head.  Click here to order the eBook.  Click here to order the paperback.
  • What Will You Do with the Rest of Your Life? deals with a question that every Christian has to consider: what should I do with my life? Click here to order the eBook.  Click here to order the paperback.
  • Falsely Accused is a true story about a young woman who was accused of committing a double homicide. It’s about a travesty of justice, and it reveals Yahweh intervening in the life of a believer to rescue her from danger in the face of seemingly insurmountable odds.  Everyone will enjoy the book, but young people in particular need to read it because the mistakes made that led to the problem could have been avoided.  They were the kinds of mistakes that young people are prone to make.  As they say, forewarned is forearmed.  Click here to order the eBook.  Click here to order the paperback.

15--Concentric Circles 5

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