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יארבלום, מרק

Jarblum, Marc (1887–1972), Zionist leader born in Warsaw, Poland (Then part of the Russian Empire). He was one of the founders of the Po'alei Zion socialist Zionist movement in Poland and also engaged in underground activity for which he was repeatedly jailed. In 1907 he moved to Paris, France, and completed his law studies there. From the time of his arrival in Paris he gradually became one of the most prominent public figures in the Po'alei Zion movement and in French Jewry. He went to Russia during the October Revolution where he interviewed Lenin on the Jewish question. He was later arrested and sent to Siberia but escaped and returned to Paris where he became a close friend of Leon Blum, the French Jew who was Premier of France during the early 1930's. Jarblum was responsible for winning over Blum and the leaders of the Second (Socialist) International including Jean Jaurès and Vandervelde to the Zionist cause. He was the representative of Socialist Zionism at the Second International, he was representative of the Jewish Agency in Paris, president of the Zionist Federation and chairman of the Federation of Jewish Organizations in France, as well as being head of the Socialist Zionist movement and editor of its journal. When the Nazis occupied France in 1940, Jarblum became active in the French Jewish resistance movement. He escaped to Switzerland in 1943 and worked with the Joint Distribution Committee and the World Jewish Congress During World War II. He returned to France after the war and continued his public activities.

After the war he played an important role in getting French intellectuals to accept the 1947 United Nations plan to partition Palestine into Arab and Jewish states. In 1948, he was named a Knight in the French Legion of Honor.

Jarblum lived in Tel Aviv from 1953 and worked in the political department of the Histadrut. He published numerous pamphlets on current affairs in Yiddish and in French. Among his works are "The Socialist International and Zionism" (1933), "Le Destin de la Palestine juive de la Déclaration Balfour 1917 au Livre Blanc" (1939), "Ils habiteront en sécurité" (1947); and "La Lutte des Juifs contre les Nazis" (1945). For many years he was the correspondent in France for "Davar" and for Yiddish journals in the USA, South America and Poland. He died in Bnei Brak.
תאריך לידה:
1887
תאריך פטירה:
1972
מקום לידה:
ורשה
סוג אישיות:
ציונים
מספר פריט:
252611
חובר ע"י חוקרים של אנו מוזיאון העם היהודי
מקומות קרובים:
פריטים קשורים:
במאגרי המידע הפתוחים
גניאולוגיה יהודית
שמות משפחה
קהילות יהודיות
תיעוד חזותי
מרכז המוזיקה היהודית
אישיות
אA
אA
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רוצה לעזור לנו לשפר את התוכן? אפשר לשלוח הצעות
יארבלום, מרק
Jarblum, Marc (1887–1972), Zionist leader born in Warsaw, Poland (Then part of the Russian Empire). He was one of the founders of the Po'alei Zion socialist Zionist movement in Poland and also engaged in underground activity for which he was repeatedly jailed. In 1907 he moved to Paris, France, and completed his law studies there. From the time of his arrival in Paris he gradually became one of the most prominent public figures in the Po'alei Zion movement and in French Jewry. He went to Russia during the October Revolution where he interviewed Lenin on the Jewish question. He was later arrested and sent to Siberia but escaped and returned to Paris where he became a close friend of Leon Blum, the French Jew who was Premier of France during the early 1930's. Jarblum was responsible for winning over Blum and the leaders of the Second (Socialist) International including Jean Jaurès and Vandervelde to the Zionist cause. He was the representative of Socialist Zionism at the Second International, he was representative of the Jewish Agency in Paris, president of the Zionist Federation and chairman of the Federation of Jewish Organizations in France, as well as being head of the Socialist Zionist movement and editor of its journal. When the Nazis occupied France in 1940, Jarblum became active in the French Jewish resistance movement. He escaped to Switzerland in 1943 and worked with the Joint Distribution Committee and the World Jewish Congress During World War II. He returned to France after the war and continued his public activities.

After the war he played an important role in getting French intellectuals to accept the 1947 United Nations plan to partition Palestine into Arab and Jewish states. In 1948, he was named a Knight in the French Legion of Honor.

Jarblum lived in Tel Aviv from 1953 and worked in the political department of the Histadrut. He published numerous pamphlets on current affairs in Yiddish and in French. Among his works are "The Socialist International and Zionism" (1933), "Le Destin de la Palestine juive de la Déclaration Balfour 1917 au Livre Blanc" (1939), "Ils habiteront en sécurité" (1947); and "La Lutte des Juifs contre les Nazis" (1945). For many years he was the correspondent in France for "Davar" and for Yiddish journals in the USA, South America and Poland. He died in Bnei Brak.
חובר ע"י חוקרים של אנו מוזיאון העם היהודי