It's a strange place to meet the love of your life, but it just goes to show that love can strike from anywhere at any time.
While many Orthodox leaders are exhorting community members to follow public health recommendations to wear masks and avoid large gatherings, others intend to flout rules.
In an alternate reality, not affected by the coronavirus pandemic, the wedding of Pearl Malka, granddaughter of Rebbe of Vizhnitz, Rabbi Yaakov Hagar, would have attracted tens of thousands.
“If the mayor is not doing any enforcement actions, then the state will,” Cuomo said at a news conference, according to the New York Post.
The Association also made mention of the illegality of these 'pirate' outside of the coronavirus restrictions.
Some come to get closer to Israel, some come for personal and professional growth, but nearly everyone leaves with experiences and memories to last a lifetime – and some even find love.
Why is a holy and wholesome wedding in the age of coronavirus any less important than thrice weekly protests in Jerusalem against Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu?
Police initially fined organizers of the wedding the grand rabbi's grandson, but subsequently opened a full criminal investigation due to ‘blatant violation of regulations.'
Against the backdrop of the coronavirus outbreak, Tel Aviv-Yafo municipality wants to help the city's couples to celebrate the happiest day of their lives in a variety of opendoor locations.
To allow Jerusalem couples to share their joy nonetheless, the local municipality is offering to hold small weddings, in a variety of scenic and urban locations across the city.