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Here are two possible texts according to Nusach Eretz Yisrael (machon shilo). I had also seen a longer text used in the Great Synagoge in Rome, but don't have an electronic text. I would think that one could add them in either Shema Koleinu or Modim (maybe even Bonei Yerushalayim?) without concern, as long as the standard chatima is used.


There is a famous Meiri (Rishon) which says that if an individual or a community experienced a salvation, they may recite Hallel every year on that day without a bracha. This is why some people say Hallel without a Bracha on Yom Hatzmaut. מאירי פסחים קיז.‏ כל יחיד שאירעתהו צרה ונגאל הימנה רשאי לקבוע הלל לעצמו באותו יום בכל שנה אלא שאינו מברך עליו וכן ...


The days that we do say tachanun at Mincha, even though we don't say tachanun the next morning are Erev Rosh Hashanah, and Erev Yom Kippur, and there's a dispute (in both the Ashkenazi and Sephardi spheres) about Pesach Sheni. Neither of these are "real holidays" in the same sense that Purim and Chanukah are. Since I would think that Yom Yerushalyim and Yom ...


Rabbi Eli'ezer Melamed rules in Peninei Halachah that one must say Halel. He says elsewhere that Rabbi Shlomoh Goren (and Rabbi Gershoni, quoted in the footnote) ruled to say it with a blessing, and this is how Rabbi Tzvi Yehudah Kook acted. He also quotes Rabbi Meshulam Rata (Kol Mevaser 1:21) to say it with a blessing. Rabbi Sharki (quoted in Sidur Beis ...


Explicit instructions are given in the Rinat Yisrael siddur, widely used in Israel: במנחה שלפניו אין אומרים תחנון, ואם חל בשבת אין אומרים צדקתך. At mincha before it tachanun is not said, and if it is Shabbat, tzidkatcha is not said. (translation mine) You can view this on Hebrewbooks.


http://www.hebrewbooks.org/pdfpager.aspx?req=43404&st=&pgnum=130 http://www.hebrewbooks.org/pdfpager.aspx?req=43404&st=&pgnum=131 http://www.hebrewbooks.org/pdfpager.aspx?req=43404&st=&pgnum=132 http://www.hebrewbooks.org/pdfpager.aspx?req=43404&st=&pgnum=133 You do not say Tachanun at Mincha the day prior to a day that ...


Classical texts (Rishonim) that I've seen talk about an obligation to say Hallel in recognition of great events benefiting the Jewish People. As far as what it would take for agreement on a new day of Hallel, I personally think that Chanukkah is a great example. Like Yom Haatzmaut, it marked a return to Jewish sovereignty. But also similarly, there were ...

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