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Cadavers playing poker at the opening of the controversial Body Worlds exhibition of human anatomy at Haifa's MadaTech, April 6, 2009. The German exhibition of preserved cadavers in various poses meant to explain the intricacies of the human body and the differences between healthy and unhealthy organs, has drawn the ire rabbis and Israel's religious public who say it is disrespectful of the dead. Members of Israel's Zaka, a service staffed by Orthodox Jews known for collecting the body parts of people killed in terror attacks showed up for the opening. Those exhibited donated their corpses to science. Photo by: Moran Mayan/JINI
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Cadavers playing poker at the opening of the controversial Body Worlds exhibition of human anatomy at Haifa's MadaTech, April 6, 2009. The German exhibition of preserved cadavers in various poses meant to explain the intricacies of the human body and the differences between healthy and unhealthy organs, has drawn the ire rabbis and Israel's religious public who say it is disrespectful of the dead. Members of Israel's Zaka, a service staffed by Orthodox Jews known for collecting the body parts...
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