Don't put your hand in the boy's hand from the Revised Standard Version / To Israel Meir Rabbi If they had told the eight-year-old Lulak that one day he would dine at the table of the Queen of England, that he would have a spicy conversation in Yiddish with the Pope, that he would listen to the song "I believe in faith" together with the Chancellor of Germany - the Chancellor of Germany of all Solomon in the coming of the Messiah", in the tune of Gur Hasidism, surely he would not have believed. And maybe it is. Because Lulek, the youngest child to survive the Buchenwald concentration camp, was used to miracles. He survived thanks to a chain of miracles: his mother pushed him into his brother's arms just before she was taken to her death; His brother smuggled him out again and again, from camp to camp, from train car to train car; Again and again he was caught, faced death - and survived. And his brother survived with him, serving as his father and mother and family. Together, the brothers fulfilled their father's will and immigrated to the Land of Israel, and Lulk-Shrulik-Israel continued a rabbinic dynasty of more than a thousand years and became Israel's chief rabbi - Rabbi Israel Meir Lau, and in 2005 he even received the Israel Award. Don't lay your hand on the boy was written on the occasion of the sixtieth anniversary of the liberation of the Buchenwald camp. In the first part, the boy Lolak tells his memories; In the second part, Rabbi Lau tells how these memories shaped his path as a rabbi and as a leader. In the new edition: President Shimon Peres' introduction, Nobel laureate Elie Wiesel's introduction and Rabbi Lau's speeches at the United Nations and President Obama's visit to Yad Vashem.