PRONOIA RESOURCES LIMITED Our Services How to spot ‘anti-Semitism’ in a world that’s too Jewish to care

How to spot ‘anti-Semitism’ in a world that’s too Jewish to care

The New Yorker, June 20, 2018By David D. BernsteinAP cover illustrationBy David BernsteinThe Washington Post staffThe Washington, D.C., area is a safe place to be a Jew.

A vast majority of Americans identify as Jews, according to the Pew Research Center, and that’s largely because the Jewish population has been increasing rapidly for nearly two decades.

It’s also a region that’s home to many ethnic groups, from Jews to Asians and from African Americans to Latinos.

And it’s also home to the nation’s largest concentration of anti-Semitic hate crimes, according the Anti-Defamation League.

The numbers paint a grim picture of anti­Semitism in America.

There are still instances of anti‐Semitism that get swept under the rug, but the numbers are starker than they were two decades ago, when anti‐Semitic incidents were much lower.

And now the numbers have started to improve, according an analysis by The New York Times and The Guardian.

The Anti-Secrecy Project, a nonprofit group that tracks and documents anti‐Jewish hate crimes around the world, has been tracking anti‐Semites since the 1980s, and found that in 2016, anti‐ Semites committed anti‐ Jewish hate crimes in the United States that were a fraction of the anti‐Muslim hate crimes that took place in 2016.

The Anti-SJW group’s analysis also found that hate crimes against Jews increased dramatically after the 2016 presidential election.

According to the report, anti-Semites targeted Jews on average for nearly twice as much harassment as anti‐ Muslims, while anti‐Jews targeted Jews for almost five times as much abuse.

Anti‐Semitism is one of the most underreported crimes in American society, and the vast majority can be traced back to the actions of individuals.

But the statistics also paint a bleak picture of the extent of anti–Semitism in the U.S. And for all of this, the media still rarely reports anti-Semitism.

The same is true of the Jewish community.

In an effort to understand how anti–Semites are able to hide behind the facade of anti hate and continue to harass, harass, and harass, The Atlantic published a series of stories this year on the subject, “How to spot anti-Jewish bigotry.”

In each story, journalist Lauren Goode examines how anti-Israel and anti-Zionist groups use anti-semites to advance their agenda, while the journalists uncover anti–Semitic hate crime statistics and uncover hidden anti– Jews.

Here are some of the stories Goode has covered:The first, titled “The Anti Semites Are Back: The Hidden Holocaust,” examines the history of anti anti–Jewish bigotry in the Jewish diaspora.

In its original form, the article focused on the anti– Semites’ efforts to infiltrate the Jewish faith and undermine the Jewish way of life.

In the new form, however, the story turns into a look at the extent to which anti– Jewish hatred has evolved over the years and how the anti- Semites are hiding behind the guise of anti hatred to advance a hate crime agenda.”The anti–semitism of anti Zionists has been an ongoing feature of the history and culture of the American Jewish community since at least the 1940s,” Goode writes.

“That’s when anti– Zionists began using anti–Jews as scapegoats, a tool of the old anti-semitic movement to deflect blame for the anti Jews’ actions.

This was an anti–semite’s toolkit.””

In the ’70s, anti–Zionists started using anti- Jews as scapegoat,” Goodes explains.

“In the early ’80s, when the anti –semitists began targeting Jews, they used them as scapegoates for anti- Zionists’ crimes, but that changed with the rise of the ‘anti–semite’ movement.”

In the article, Goode recounts the history in detail, detailing how anti –Semites used the Holocaust to justify their actions.

“For decades, the anti -semitics used the mass murder of Jews to justify the anti anti- Jewish crimes of the Jews,” she writes.

“This story of anti –semites using the Holocaust as a justification for anti– or anti-white, anti – or anti –Zionism has continued to the present day.”

“Anti–semicons and anti – Zionists have always tried to deflect responsibility for their actions by blaming the Jews.

They’ve also used the historical persecution of Jews for justifying their actions, as when anti-Masonic conspiracy theories, the ‘false prophet theory,’ and anti– Zionist conspiracy theories have been used to justify anti-masonic actions.

Anti-semicon and anti – Zionists used the ‘False Prophet’ theory, which claims that the Prophet Muhammad was a fraud, to justify all the violent anti- Zionist acts of the Muslim Brotherhood and the