On May 31, UK’s Jewish Chronicle reported that the leaders of the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance (IHRA), from 31 countries have adopted a working definition of the Organized Jewry’s ‘Smoking Gun’, anti-Semitism.
The definition states: “Antisemitism is a certain perception of Jews, which may be expressed as hatred toward Jews. Rhetorical and physical manifestations of antisemitism are directed toward Jewish or non-Jewish individuals and/or their property, toward Jewish community institutions and religious facilities.”
Correct me if I’m wrong – the above definition doesn’t cover criticism of Israel by Jews or non-Jews – but it does cover Zionists’ hatred of Muslims and Islam.
Sir Eric Pickles, UK Envoy for Post-Holocaust Issues and Head of the UK delegation to the IHRA said:
“I am delighted that IHRA has adopted, by consensus, this working definition of antisemitism, and I particularly congratulate our chairman Mihnea Constantinescu from Romania for his leadership on this issue. With this definition agreed by 31 countries, we can step up our efforts in the fight against antisemitism internationally.”
David Mikics at Jewish Tablet magazine (September 4, 2013) claimed that “everyone in the world hate Jews.” In order to support his lie, he quoted the so-called “polls” conducted by ADL and other Jewish lobby groups. He also ignored to mention that there are more than 8,000 Jews declared as “antisemites” or “self-hating Jews” by the organized Jewry for criticizing Israeli policies or their support for the BDS movement.
Forget about that in almost every western nation it’s a major Hate Crime to question Israeli actions, Holocaust or even mentioning the Palestinian sufferings, the Hollywood’s biggest Holocauster Spielberg lamented about the rise of antisemitism at Harvard University on May 29, 2016.
The best definition of ‘antisemism’ I have come across goes like this: “In the old West, an anti-Semite was who hated Jews – but now, an antisemite is a person who is hated by the Organized Jewry.”
I got to give some credit to the founder of Zionism, Theodor Herzl for admitting that Antisemitism would always help Zionists’ cause.
American Jewish academic and former UNHRC’s special envoy for Palestinian Territories, Dr. Richard Falk posted on his blog on September 1, 2014: “The antisemitism was relatively rare in the Islamic world, which upheld freedom of worship by religious minorities although claiming a hegemonic role for Islam, especially in the era of the Ottoman caliphate. Until the problems generated by Zionism, antisemitism was not a serious issue in the Middle East where Jews in most Arab countries were mostly treated as an authentic religion and a respected minority. Throughout modern history Jews mostly suffered from European antisemitism with Russia considered part of Europe.”