From a Kabbalistic perspective, the call from Mt. Sinai can be understood as the call to return to the spiritual connection and awareness of G-d that was experienced by the Israelites at the time of the revelation of the Torah. From this perspective, it could be argued that the Zionist movement, which sought to re-establish a Jewish homeland in Israel and return Jewish people to their ancestral land, can be seen as a conscious response to this unconscious call.
Similarly, from a Jungian perspective, the Zionist movement can be seen as an expression of the collective psyche’s need to reconnect with its historical and spiritual roots. Jung believed that the psyche has both a personal and a collective dimension, and that the national collective unconscious is a repository of the collective experiences and memories of a people. In this sense, the Zionist movement can be seen as an expression of the collective psyche’s need to reconnect with its historical and spiritual roots, which can be seen as a response to the call from Mt. Sinai.
Chasidic Judaism does not approve of Zionism because it is a nationalist movement rooted in secular politics, but it does acknowledge the Call from Mt. Sinai, and that Jewish people and the land of Israel are intimately connected. Though Israel was reborn in misalignment with Torah, ultimately the ingathering of the exiles depends on Israel being a sovereign land.