Europe is going Nazi claims an "expert" in the Guardian
Comment: An "expert" reports in the Guardian that "anti-semitism" is on the rise in Europe.
This comes on the heals of the ADL, who recently announced that 26% of all world population is ďanti-semiticĒ.
If we look closer inside the ADL and their practices and procedures (as we can see in the documentary "Defamation" from 2009) we can see that the reporting and the types of "crimes" reported to the ADL are very dubious and petty indeed. It turns out that most reports that come in to the ADL are in regards to jews not being able to take a day off from work, to celebrate a jewish holiday. This is not related to hatred against jews at all, but simply decisions related to the business practices where these "targeted" jews work. If this is the type of reports that the ADL base their 26% figure on, itís not to be trusted at all.
If we look at the attacks reported in the guardian and couple that with the large amounts of muslim immigrants in Europe, we see see that the "anti-semitism" directed towards the semitic jews is largely from within the semitic group itself and not from European Whites, Germanic, Celtic, Slavic or other European people.
Weíve asked the question before, but why is it that jews are largely responsible for bringing in, primarily muslim immigrants to Europe, when jews themselves are experiencing attacks from this group? We once again need to remind you of the testimony of Barbara Spectre:
Why is she doing this?
As another "attack" on jews has taken place in the now almost immigrant majority occupied city of MalmŲ, in the south of Sweden, itís expected that the Swedish taxpayers are to fork out millions to help protect jews in MalmŲ with alarms, barbwire and other security measures.. This has been going on for years.
Barbara Spectre is already part of an organisation (Paideia) that receives Swedish tax money to bring in more and more immigrants to Sweden and Europe. In the clip she says that the jews are responsible for the immigration into Europe (and that this is why they will be resented). So the question is, if there indeed is a rise in "anti-semitism" in Europe, is it fair to pin the bill on Swedes who 1) have not been part of changing the laws that have enabled the immigrants to flood into our country and 2) have not been part of the attacks on jews?
Maybe you should not take part in this kind of activity at all Barbara! Maybe itís better to lay off the business of Europe and Sweden and go back to Israel.
Swedish Government Millions to protect Jews
Furthermore, before you read what the "expert" has to say in the Guardian, how do we know that these reports are even real. We know about the problems of the ADL and what type of "hate crimes" that they report - but there is another element to this and that has to do with false flags. Weíve seen these types of "hate crime false flags" before. Please have a look:
Another "False Flag Graffiti" from Sweden
So how do we even know that any of the "hate crimes" that the Guardian is reporting on is "genuine?" Are these even real attacks? Since itís recorded by other jewish organisations and not objective groups, is there reason to be cautious about the reports? This is a question worth posing because in the process of these types of news stories and claims, Europeans are expected to feel not only guilty for this kind of "hateful attacks," but they are also expected to see their entire society rearranged because of it ... to make it safer for "minorities" due to the unspoken brutality of the barbaric and vicious White Europeans. What if itís not true and what if the only "genuine" attacks on jews are from Muslims?
If the EU was run by Naziís as some claim, why would they allow replacement level immigration into Germany and why would they allow Germany to be destroyed by immigration?
If this isnít stopped, within a few generations weíll see Whites becoming a minority in their own countries, not only in Germany but in all European countries that have adopted this suicidal and pathological multicultural ideology.
Muslim "Diversity" Zones in the West - Could This Be Coming to a Street Near You?
Here is the story and the "expert" from the Guardian:
Experts say attacks go beyond Israel-Palestinian conflict as hate crimes strike fear into Jewish communities
In the space of just one week last month, according to Crif, the umbrella group for Franceís Jewish organisations, eight synagogues were attacked. One, in the Paris suburb of Sarcelles, was firebombed by a 400-strong mob. A kosher supermarket and pharmacy were smashed and looted; the crowdís chants and banners included "Death to Jews" and "Slit Jewsí throats". That same weekend, in the Barbes neighbourhood of the capital, stone-throwing protesters burned Israeli flags: "Israhell", read one banner.
In Germany last month, molotov cocktails were lobbed into the Bergische synagogue in Wuppertal Ė previously destroyed on Kristallnacht Ė and a Berlin imam, Abu Bilal Ismail, called on Allah to "destroy the Zionist Jews Ö Count them and kill them, to the very last one." Bottles were thrown through the window of an antisemitism campaigner in Frankfurt; an elderly Jewish man was beaten up at a pro-Israel rally in Hamburg; an Orthodox Jewish teenager punched in the face in Berlin. In several cities, chants at pro-Palestinian protests compared Israelís actions to the Holocaust; other notable slogans included: "Jew, coward pig, come out and fight alone," and "Hamas, Hamas, Jews to the gas."
Across Europe, the conflict in Gaza is breathing new life into some very old, and very ugly, demons. This is not unusual; police and Jewish civil rights organisations have long observed a noticeable spike in antisemitic incidents each time the Israeli-Palestinian conflict flares. During the three weeks of Israelís Operation Cast Lead in late 2008 and early 2009, France recorded 66 antisemitic incidents, including attacks on Jewish-owned restaurants and synagogues and a sharp increase in anti-Jewish graffiti.But according to academics and Jewish leaders, this time it is different. More than simply a reaction to the conflict, they say, the threats, hate speech and violent attacks feel like the expression of a much deeper and more widespread antisemitism, fuelled by a wide range of factors, that has been growing now for more than a decade.
"These are the worst times since the Nazi era," Dieter Graumann, president of Germanyís Central Council of Jews, told the Guardian. "On the streets, you hear things like íthe Jews should be gassedí, íthe Jews should be burnedí Ė we havenít had that in Germany for decades. Anyone saying those slogans isnít criticising Israeli politics, itís just pure hatred against Jews: nothing else. And itís not just a German phenomenon. Itís an outbreak of hatred against Jews so intense that itís very clear indeed."
Roger Cukierman, president of Franceís Crif, said French Jews were "anguished" about an anti-Jewish backlash that goes far beyond even strongly felt political and humanitarian opposition to the current fighting: "They are not screaming íDeath to the Israelisí on the streets of Paris," Cukierman said last month. "They are screaming íDeath to Jewsí." Crifís vice-president Yonathan Arfi said he "utterly rejected" the view that the latest increase in antisemitic incidents was down to events in Gaza. "They have laid bare something far more profound," he said.
Nor is it just Europeís Jewish leaders who are alarmed. Germanyís chancellor, Angela Merkel, has called the recent incidents "an attack on freedom and tolerance and our democratic state". The French prime minister, Manuel Valls, has spoken of "intolerable" and clearly antisemitic acts: "To attack a Jew because he is a Jew is to attack France. To attack a synagogue and a kosher grocery store is quite simply antisemitism and racism".
France, whose 500,000-strong Jewish community is one of Europeís largest, and Germany, where the post-war exhortation of "Never Again" is part of the fabric of modern society, are not alone. In Austria last month, a pre-season friendly between Maccabi Haifa and German Bundesliga team SC Paderborn had to be rescheduled after the Israeli sideís previous match was called off following an attempted assault on its players.
The Netherlandsí main antisemitism watchdog, Cidi, had more than 70 calls from alarmed Jewish citizens in one week last month; the average is normally three to five. An Amsterdam rabbi, Binjamin Jacobs, had his front door stoned, and two Jewish women were attacked Ė one beaten, the other the victim of arson Ė after they hung Israeli flags from their balconies. In Belgium, a woman was reportedly turned away from a shop with the words: "We donít currently sell to Jews."
In Italy, the Jewish owners of dozens of shops and other businesses in Rome arrived to find swastikas and anti-Jewish slogans daubed on shutters and windows. One slogan read: "Every Palestinian is like a comrade. Same enemy. Same barricade"; another: "Jews, your end is near." Abd al-Barr al-Rawdhi, an imam from the north eastern town of San Donŗ di Piave, is to be deported after being video-recorded giving a sermon calling for the extermination of the Jews.
There has been no violence in Spain, but the countryís small Jewish population of 35,000-40,000 fears the situation is so tense that "if it continues for too long, bad things will happen," the leader of Madridís Jewish community, David Hatchwell, said. The community is planning action against El Mundo after the daily paper published a column by 83-year-old playwright Antonio Gala questioning Jewsí ability to live peacefully with others: "Itís not strange they have been so frequently expelled."
Studies suggest antisemitism may indeed be mounting. A 2012 survey by the EUís by the Fundamental Rights agency of some 6,000 Jews in eight European countries Ė between them, home to 90% of Europeís Jewish population Ė found 66% of respondents felt antisemitism in Europe was on the rise; 76% said antisemitism had increased in their country over the past five years. In the 12 months after the survey, nearly half said they worried about being verbally insulted or attacked in public because they were Jewish.
Jewish organisations that record antisemitic incidents say the trend is inexorable: Franceís Society for the Protection of the Jewish Community says annual totals of antisemitic acts in the 2000s are seven times higher than in the 1990s. French Jews are leaving for Israel in greater numbers, too, for reasons they say include antisemitism and the electoral success of the hard-right Front National. The Jewish Agency for Israel said 3,288 French Jews left for Israel in 2013, a 72% rise on the previous year. Between January and May this year, 2,254 left, against 580 in the same period last year.
In a study completed in February, Americaís Anti-Defamation League surveyed 332,000 Europeans using an index of 11 questions designed to reveal strength of anti-Jewish stereotypes. It found that 24% of Europeans Ė 37% in France, 27% in Germany, 20% in Italy Ė harboured some kind of anti-Jewish attitude.
So what is driving the phenomenon? Valls, the French prime minister, has acknowledged a "new", "normalised" antisemitism that he says blends "the Palestinian cause, jihadism, the devastation of Israel, and hatred of France and its values".
Mark Gardner of the Community Security Trust, a London-based charity that monitors antisemitism both in Britain and on the continent, also identifies a range of factors. Successive conflicts in the Middle East he said, have served up "a crush of trigger events" that has prevented tempers from cooling: the second intifada in 2000, the Israel-Lebanon war of 2006, and the three IsraelĖHamas conflicts in 2009, 2012 and 2014 have "left no time for the situation to return to normal." In such a climate, he added, three brutal antisemitic murders in the past eight years Ė two in France, one in Belgium, and none coinciding with Israeli military action Ė have served "not to shock, but to encourage the antisemites", leaving them "seeking more blood and intimidation, not less".
In 2006, 23-year old Ilan Halimi was kidnapped, tortured and left for dead in Paris by a group calling itself the Barbarians Gang, who subsequently admitted targeting him "because he was a Jew, so his family would have money". Two years ago, in May 2012, Toulouse gunman Mohamed Merah shot dead seven people, including three children and a young rabbi outside their Jewish school. And in May this year Mehdi Nemmouche, a Frenchman of Algerian descent thought to have recently returned to France after a year in Syria fighting with radical Islamists, was charged with shooting four people at the Jewish museum in Brussels.
If the French establishment has harboured a deep vein of anti-Jewish sentiment since long before the Dreyfus affair, the influence of radical Islam, many Jewish community leaders say, is plainly a significant contributing factor in the countryís present-day antisemitism. But so too, said Gardner, is a straightforward alienation that many young Muslims feel from society. "Often itís more to do with that than with Israel. Many would as soon burn down a police station as a synagogue. Jews are simply identified as part of the establishment."
While he stressed it would be wrong to lay all the blame at the feet of Muslims, Peter Ulrich, a research fellow at the centre for antisemitism research (ZfA) at Berlinís Technical University, agreed that some of the "antisemitic elements" Germany has seen at recent protests could be "a kind of rebellion of people who are themselves excluded on the basis of racist structures."
Arfi said that in France antisemitism had become "a portmanteau for a lot of angry people: radical Muslims, alienated youths from immigrant families, the far right, the far left". But he also blamed "a process of normalisation, whereby antisemitism is being made somehow acceptable". One culprit, Arfi said, is the controversial comedian Dieudonnť: "He has legitimised it. Heís made acceptable what was unacceptable."
A similar normalisation may be under way in Germany, according to a 2013 study by the Technical University of Berlin. In 14,000 hate-mail letters, emails and faxes sent over 10 years to the Israeli embassy in Berlin and the Central Council of Jews in Germany, Professor Monika Schwarz-Friesel found that 60% were written by educated, middle-class Germans, including professors, lawyers, priests and university and secondary school students. Most, too, were unafraid to give their names and addresses Ė something she felt few Germans would have done 20 or 30 years ago.
Almost every observer pointed to the unparalleled power of unfiltered social media to inflame and to mobilise. A stream of shocking images and Twitter hashtags, including #HitlerWasRight, amount, Arfi said, almost to indoctrination. "The logical conclusion, in fact, is radicalisation: on social media people self-select what they see, and what they see can be pure, unchecked propaganda. They may never be confronted with opinions that are not their own."
Additional reporting by Josie Le Blond in Berlin, Kim Willsher in Paris, John Hooper in Rome and Ashifa Kassam in Madrid
ē This article was amended on Friday 8 August to correct the name of the Madrid Jewish community leader David Hatchwell. This article was further amended to correct the numbers of Jews who left France for Israel in 2013.
Here is a great video called "Judea declares war on Germany" that demonstrates the other side of the jewish organised trade war that began against Germany before the second world war: