To build our people, we need to build a sustainable Judaism, to build a Jewish Renewal that is based on joyous service to God, a recognition of the interdependence and ultimate oneness of all humanity, a deepening of our own individual spiritual practices, and a willingness to put the mitzvot of "love your neighbor" and "love the stranger" at the center of our daily lives and of our religious practice.

When young Jews feel that growing up in the Jewish world has taught them how to be more loving and caring human beings, more spiritually sensitive and more capable of responding to the universe with awe and wonder, more alive to God and equipped with the tools to develop an inner life, they will joyfully bring more young Jews into the world. And that way of being Jewish will be the best possible memorial to those who perished in the death camps of Europe.