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�Pakistan should rethink on its policy of creating terrorists�

By The Assam Tribune
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MUMBAI, Jan 17 - Rabbi Nachman Holtzberg, who lost his son Gavriel in the 26/11 terror attacks, said today that Pakistan should rethink on its policy of creating terrorists.

He said spreading love and compassion is the �only victory� in the world. In an exclusive interview to PTI, Holtzberg said: �Pakistan must know best what the people are facing. The sorrows of father, brother, wife and children.�

Holtzberg and his orphaned grandson �little� Moshe are on a visit to Mumbai nine years after the deadly attacks by 10 Pakistani terrorists on Chabad House, or Nariman House.

Moshe, then two years old, was saved by his Indian nanny during the attacks, but lost his parents - Gavriel and Rivka.

Holtzberg said Pakistan is �educating� people, especially children, to join terror networks, and added that acts committed by such indoctrinated people do not mean victory.

The victory, he said, is in spreading the message of �goodness and kindness�.

The 69-year-old said India should give a stern message that such acts are not acceptable and should develop people-to-people contact so that citizens on both sides find their �connections�.

Holtzberg, his wife Frieda and grandson Moshe visited the Gateway of India, Israeli Consulate and Dhobi Ghat today.

The family arrived from Israel yesterday on a five-day visit to the city and will be meeting Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu tomorrow at the renovated Nariman House.

The doting grandparents said it had been a visit of �mixed emotions� for Moshe, now a budding 11-year-old boy, but added that he wants to keep �coming back� to the city. � PTI

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�Pakistan should rethink on its policy of creating terrorists�

MUMBAI, Jan 17 - Rabbi Nachman Holtzberg, who lost his son Gavriel in the 26/11 terror attacks, said today that Pakistan should rethink on its policy of creating terrorists.

He said spreading love and compassion is the �only victory� in the world. In an exclusive interview to PTI, Holtzberg said: �Pakistan must know best what the people are facing. The sorrows of father, brother, wife and children.�

Holtzberg and his orphaned grandson �little� Moshe are on a visit to Mumbai nine years after the deadly attacks by 10 Pakistani terrorists on Chabad House, or Nariman House.

Moshe, then two years old, was saved by his Indian nanny during the attacks, but lost his parents - Gavriel and Rivka.

Holtzberg said Pakistan is �educating� people, especially children, to join terror networks, and added that acts committed by such indoctrinated people do not mean victory.

The victory, he said, is in spreading the message of �goodness and kindness�.

The 69-year-old said India should give a stern message that such acts are not acceptable and should develop people-to-people contact so that citizens on both sides find their �connections�.

Holtzberg, his wife Frieda and grandson Moshe visited the Gateway of India, Israeli Consulate and Dhobi Ghat today.

The family arrived from Israel yesterday on a five-day visit to the city and will be meeting Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu tomorrow at the renovated Nariman House.

The doting grandparents said it had been a visit of �mixed emotions� for Moshe, now a budding 11-year-old boy, but added that he wants to keep �coming back� to the city. � PTI

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