Bypassing the pope's rejection of Holocaust denial, Rabbi Israel Meir Lau criticized him for saying at Yad Vashem "millions" instead of "six million" Jewish victims. He also criticized the pope's use of the verb "kill" instead of "murder" to describe Nazi atrocities. Perhaps both pope and rabbi forgot that Jews and Catholics read the Ten Commandments differently: The Hebrew says "do not murder"; the Catholic translation is "do not kill."[Benedict] forcefully condemned anti-Semitism as "totally unacceptable;" reiterated Vatican policy that "the two-state solution become a reality, not remain a dream;" challenged Christians and Muslims to collaborate "in bearing witness to all that is true and good"; and prayed at the Western Wall for peace, justice and compassion among Jews, Christians and Muslims.Jews and Catholics have different cultures of discourse: Jews place great value on open argumentation, while Catholics esteem unanimity. It is perhaps a tribute to the growing closeness of relations that some Jewish observers address the topic of the papal visit as though debating an internal Jewish matter, while some Catholics tend to overemphasize common understanding.