måndag, maj 30, 2011

"Inte riktigt samma antisemitism som på 30-talet..."

Aish.com berättar:
During the last decade, synagogues were
vandalized or set on fire in Poland, Sweden,
Hungary, France.
Anti-Semitic inscriptions are being drawn on
building walls in Paris, Madrid, Amsterdam,
London, Berlin and Rome.
Jewish cemeteries are being ransacked.
Jews are being attacked on the streets of
most major cities on the continent.
In the Netherlands, the police use "decoy
Jews" in order to try arrest the perpetrators

Jewish schools are being placed under police
protection everywhere, and are usually
equipped with security gates. Jewish children
in public high schools are bullied; when
parents complain, they are encouraged to
choose another place of learning for their
In some cities such as Malmö, Sweden, or
Roubaix, France, the persecution suffered by
the Jewish community has reached such a
degree that people are selling their homes
at any price and leaving.
Those who stay have the constant feeling
that they are risking their lives: they must be
extremely streetwise and carry no sign showing
who they are.
In 1990, approximately 2000 Jewish people lived
in Malmö; now there are fewer than 700, and the
number is decreasing every year.
Although it is not exactly the same anti-Semitism
that in the 1930's, it is not fully different.
It is an anti-Semitism that is widespread in the
Muslim population that settled in Europe, and it
would be easy to think that it is strictly an Islamic
phenomenon, but the anti-Semitism as it exists
today in the Muslim world was heavily influenced
by the old European anti-Semitism.
And what the Muslim immigrants bring with them
can easily find resonances in European non-Muslim
Copies of fraudulent Protocols of the Elders of Zion
in Arabic are sold in Islamic bookstores from one
end of the continent to the other, and they also
circulate abundantly again in many European
languages, under the mantle or via internet.
Läs också
"Varannan ung muslim antisemit"

Islamistyngel stör judisk minneshögtid

Reepaluskandalen får vetenskaplig analys