Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||written by Georg Kreis ... [et al.] ; editor, Doris Angst Yilmaz ; translated from the German : Lyn Shepard ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Yilmaz, Doris Angst., Switzerland. Federal Commission against Racism .|
|LC Classifications||DS135.S9 K7413 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||72|
A research study under the title “Xenophobia in Austria" which was conducted in the second half of the s, found that 46% of the respondents showed a low or a very low tendency towards antisemitism, 35% were neutral and 19% were strongly or very strongly inclined to antisemitism. According to a study commissioned by the University of Linz in which aimed at . Anti-Semitism on the Rise in Switzerland Anti-Semitic incidents in Switzerland have reached their highest number since , and many of them were considered "grave." Rachel Hirshfeld, . Switzerland has three relevant regular reports on anti-Semitism and anti-Semitic attitudes and incidents. Together with the Foundation against racism and antisemitism GRA, the SIG publishes an annual Report on Anti-Semitism for German-speaking Switzerland. The CICAD publishes a similar report on French-speaking Switzerland. (shelved 2 times as anti-semitism) avg rating — , ratings — published Want to Read saving.
A survey in Switzerland suggests that anti-semitism remains deeply rooted in the country. It indicates that 16% of Swiss people are fundamentally anti-semitic, while 60% have anti-semitic sympathies. The US and Swiss Jewish organisations behind the survey say it shows the wave of anti-semitism that hit Switzerland in over the return of. The best known example of anti-Semitism here occurred in , when Switzerland asked Germany and Austria to stamp a ''J'' on the passports of Jews, a practice used to identify them in order to. The book explains the epidemic rise of modern anti-Semitism, societal differences in anti-Semitism, and how anti-Semitism varies from other forms of prejudice. The book draws upon an extensive body of data from Europe's leading newspapers and the American Jewish Year by: Anti-Semitism - Anti-Semitism - Nazi anti-Semitism and the Holocaust: The storm of anti-Semitic violence loosed by Nazi Germany under the leadership of Adolf Hitler from to not only reached a terrifying intensity in Germany itself but also inspired anti-Jewish movements elsewhere. Anti-Semitism was promulgated in France by the Cagoulards (French: “Hooded .
“So I close this long reflection on what I hope is a not-too-quaveringly semi-Semitic note. When I am at home, I will only enter a synagogue for the bar or bat mitzvah of a friend's child, or in order to have a debate with the faithful. (When I was to be wed, I chose a rabbi named Robert Goldburg, an Einsteinian and a Shakespearean and a Spinozist, who had married Arthur Miller . Since then Switzerland has seen an unprecedented upsurge of both traditional anti-Semitism and its newer disguise ‘anti-Israelism.’ “A poll found that over 86 percent of Swiss Jews. The new Anti-Semitism differs from traditional jew hatred: it is a manifestation of the left: a virulent racism practiced in the name of anti-racism. Phyliss Chesler's "The New Anti-Semitism" - seemingly written in a white heat of indignation - is a call to action and should read by jews and gentiles alike who care about Israel and about a just Cited by: 5. Thanks for the A2A. The roots of European anti-semitism date back to the Roman period. tl;dr: European anti-semitism was a born mostly out of bad luck, one particularly unforgiving Roman Emperor named Hadrian, and the need of a young Christian re.