Would you also throw the Pope out of St Peters and the Archbishop of Canterbury out of Canterbury Cathedral ? Evry holy place has some sort of minister of religion responsible for looking after its religious function. The Kotel and Churva are both legally defined as synagogues and therefore they should have a Rabbi to oversee the running. Obviously they are also tourist sites and one has to integrate the two functions, which can be awkward. That's why the High Court set aside Robinson's Arch for non-Orthodox services at the Kotel. Certain hours the Churva should be open to tourists and certain hours set aside for prayers.
U.S. Senate votes overwhelmingly for tougher North Korea sanctions (Reuters)
from the article: If the Vilna Gaon was right, the 3rd Temple is on its way