What happened to the Jews from India who traveled to Israel? As per BBC news, Jews from India were promised land many years ago. Around 80,000 people are estimated to live in the country of Israel. They originated in Maharashtra, a state in western India.

Thus, some 80,000 Jews from Maharashtra traveled to Israel. The transition did not go as well as anticipated. An Indian Jew said that, like many other members of his community, his family had faced discrimination because of their darker skin tone and inability to speak Hebrew fluently.

Therefore, the majority of Jews in Israel today are White Jews, or Jews of European descent.

Jews may be broadly divided into two groups: Ashkenazi and Sephardi. Jews with dark complexion are known as middle-eastern Sephardi. Then, many Jews were compelled to travel to the Roman Empire and settle in different regions of Europe. The Romans, the Ottomans, and the Crusades all play significant roles in the overall narrative.

Then, over centuries, these Jews who resided in Europe intermarried with the native population, giving them a European aspect. It's odd that, although the Jews historically had a dark complexion, there is still prejudice towards Jews in Israel who are not white.

These individuals were housed in a subpar house made of tin and asbestos. Many Jews sometimes lamented abandoning their lives in India. Others concur that the group will experience prejudice as soon as they landed in Israel. Even the proprietors of grocery stores would offer them black bread while claiming it was intended for black people, as reported by the media.

When a Rabbinic Council ruled that the majority of Israelis are Indian Israelis in 1962, the community experienced its worst crisis. There was an effort to prohibit Indian Jews from marrying other Jews in Israel by requiring them to have their maternal ancestry examined if they wished to wed Jews from other communities.

The mainstream media afterward learned that there was no promised land. An Indian investor named Ruchir Sharma noted on Twitter that Israel committed Indian Jews 73 years ago that it broke. They were allowed to go back to the promised land, but when they refused, they suffered heartbreaking repercussions.

Many Indian Jews packed up their homes and businesses and undertook "the Aliyah"—a Jewish term for relocating to Israel. They were completely unaware of how uncomfortable they would be, according to Ruchir Sharma.

He said that European Jews were given more permanent buildings, such as flats and even completely equipped villas, as opposed to the residences that were handed to Indian Jews, which included tents and wooden huts.

European Jews are housed in hotels until permanent housing can be found for them. Children were promised education by the Jewish Agency, but access to this resource was based on race. European children obtained a university education, whereas Indian children only received an elementary education.

Many Indian Jews abandoned their employment in the government and closed their companies to go to Israel. However, the new jobs they were given were both much below what they had in India and what they were qualified for. Low-paying temporary jobs were offered to them.

When it came to getting hospital rooms, European Jews were given priority, while non-European Jews seemed to be turned away and told to come back later when the patient needed more urgent care.

In a letter to the Israeli government, an Indian Jew said that the Israeli authorities had promised to provide us with jobs in Israel that matched our professions, excellent education for our children, and suitable housing. As a result, we decided to quit our extremely long-term careers to move to Israel and provide for our children's education and very excellent residences. However, we discovered that the promises made to us were untrue, making us the victims of your deceit. We are now pleading with all males to speak out and ask, "Why are Indian Jews treated this way?" for the sake of compassion and consciousness.

When questioned, Indian Jews requested permission to hold nonviolent demonstrations in Jerusalem, but their request was turned down. They kept sending letters outlining their condition and pleading for help and rescue to the governments and prime ministers of both nations as well as to human rights organizations.

But even these fetched difficulties. Even their concerns to human rights organizations inside the Indian government were brought up when these Indian Jews were interrogated. According to reports, the Israeli government threatened to detain them if they continued to send out these letters of protest.