My position is not subjective. It is an objective fact that the liturgy of the Church has, for centuries, contained prayers for the conversion of Jews. It logically follows from this that praying for Jews is a good thing. It also follows that one cannot interpret Scripture as saying that we should not pray for Jews because that would mean that the Church was wrong in doing so. It is a real fault to interpret Scripture such that one concludes that there is a mistake in the liturgy of the Church.
It is true that we are not obliged to pray for the conversion of Jews (other than when attending public liturgies that do so). Neither are we obliged to pray the Rosary. Nevertheless, praying the Rosary is a good thing that therefore ought to be encouraged. Similarly, praying for the conversion of Jews is a good thing that ought to be encouraged.
Do you know who objects to prayers for the conversion of Jews? Jews. A quick Google search shows countless Jewish individuals and organizations complaining about it being anti-semitic and/or demanding the Church change her liturgy to remove such prayers. So, not only are such prayers an ancient practice of the Church, they are hated by the enemies of the Church. It could not be much clearer that it is a good thing.
No matter how many quotes from Saints you produce, there will not be one that says that Jews should not convert or that we should not pray for their conversion. This has neither been stated nor implied by any of your quotes so far and you will not find one that does so. Also, as I already said, going to quote sites is not a good way to learn Church teaching. If you are interested in learning what the Church teaches about Jews, I suggest starting with research into Sicut Judaeis. This is what the Wikipedia entry says:There were various other papal documents throughout history that should also be examined. I found a website that lists these with a short summary, but, unfortunately, since it is a Jewish source, it is likely to be biased.
I never said Catholics shouldn't pray for the conversion
of Jews. In fact, in my second comment on this thread, I specifically stated I pray for the conversion of individual Jews
Prayers for the Jews should not extend beyond their conversion to Jesus Christ through the Catholic Church. God will not hear prayers for Jews beyond anything calling for them to receive the grace for conversion.
You're conflating specific prayers for the conversion of Jews with general prayers for Jews and their well being. That is wrong.
The Church's history has only called for prayers for their conversion, but saints and popes, as noted in the aforementioned quotes, has called for their subjection & servitude, and that's not even close to the punishment they will receive from God when He rains down His wrath upon them for their faithlessness, sins and worship of false "gods"; and He tells us not to pray for them when He does punish them, because He will not hear the prayers. The Book of Jeremias is clear. God does not mince words there.
I never said saints taught that Jews shouldn't convert. That's a strawman by you.
If a Catholic wants to learn what the Church teaches about Jews, he should start with St. John Chrysostom's Eight Homilies Against The Jews here,
not Sicut Judaeis
as you proposed.
Much of your comments actually show your bias, which probably stems from the fact that you're a Jew by blood and a convert to the Church, but you seem to cling to your racial identity and an unjustifiable & imprudent concern for Christ-haters for whatever reason.