As you can imagine, more people read The Jerusalem Post than ever before.
However, traditional business models are no longer stable and high-quality publications,
like ours, are forced to look for new ways to keep going. Unlike many other information organizations,
we did not tolerate the payment. We want our journalism to be open
and are available and you can continue to provide you with news
and an analysis from the front of Israel, the Middle East and the Jewish world.
As one of our loyal readers, we ask you to be our partner.
For $ 5 a month you will gain access to the following:
- User experience is practically completely free of charge
- Access to our Premium Section
- The contents of the award-winning Jerusalem Report and our monthly Hebrew Magazine – Ivrit  New electronic paper with daily newspaper in Israel
Help us grow and continue to talk about Israel
Ronit Hasin-Hochman, General Director, Jerusalem Post Group
Yakov Katz, Editor-in-Chief
UPDATE YOUR JPOST STUDY FOR $ 5 a month
Show me later
The New York City Department of Public Health and Hygiene issued a public announcement in February to encourage members of the Orthodox Jewish community to vaccinate against measles, especially before traveling to Israel.
Between October and 19 February, 90 cases of Brooklyn cortex were confirmed, a disease that was largely eliminated from the United States due to the high level of vaccination.
The Ministry of Health believes that the initial outbreak was caused by an unvaccinated child who became ill in Israel. Affected by the neighborhood with large Orthodox Jewish communities such as Borough Park and Williamsburg, where about 40 confirmed cases of measles in each.
There were also cases confirmed in Bensonhurst and Midwood / Marine Park.
Local Jewish newspapers published a report similar to a press release with additional information on the vaccine, including a figure that more than 4,400 individuals were exposed to measles in renowned health facilities in New York. an infectious virus for any non-vaccinated, and the vaccine is the best way to prevent the disease.
The vaccine is often given to the child on his first birthday, and then the second dose before the child reaches school, at the age of four to six years.