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Islamist Immigrants in Germany Love Hitler
PJ Media ^ | 12-13-2017 | Michael van der Galien

Posted on 12/13/2017 8:41:56 PM PST by Michael van der Galien

Conservative Europeans have frequently complained that the wave of immigration from the Middle East seems to have gone hand in hand with a new surge of anti-Semitism. Progressive Europeans don't have the courage to publicly say that those immigrants admit they hate Jews.

German newspaper Bild investigated this matter. The results of the investigation show that although many immigrants are positive about Germany and its people, they're also extremely anti-Semitic.

"Until now, this discussion about anti-Semitism among immigrants was based on assumptions," Deidre Berger, director of the ACJ, comments. "Now we have a science-based picture: anti-Semitic resentments, anti-Semitic conspiracy theories and a categorical rejection of Israel are widely held among immigrants from the Middle East."

She adds that "the problem is bigger than we assumed previously."

When asked by social scientists whether they believe that it's bad for Israel to exist, the universal answer was, "yes, obviously."

Generally, the immigrants believe that Jews are extremely powerful -- pulling on every country's strings to get their way. Manipulating and dishonest. That's basically the image of Jews that Nazi propaganda wanted to create.

"Israel, especially Jews, are known to be the biggest financial power in the world, so they control the world with their money," one "refugee" from Iraq told the researchers. It's important to note that he starts off by saying "Israel" but quickly changes that into "Jews." Israel and Jews are synonymous for these people. That's why their "anti-Zionism" is in fact anti-Semitism.

(Excerpt) Read more at ...

TOPICS: Germany; Government; News/Current Events; War on Terror
KEYWORDS: antisemitism; bloggers; blogpimp; clickbait; germany; hitler; immigration

1 posted on 12/13/2017 8:41:56 PM PST by Michael van der Galien
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To: Michael van der Galien

“Conservative Europeans have frequently complained that the wave of immigration from the Middle East seems to have gone hand in hand with a new surge of anti-Semitism.”

Brilliant observation.

2 posted on 12/13/2017 8:52:58 PM PST by rockinqsranch (Dems, Libs, Socialists Call 'em what you will, they all have fairies livin' in their trees.)
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To: Michael van der Galien

Click the Pic

3 posted on 12/13/2017 9:15:49 PM PST by Fiddlstix (Warning! This Is A Subliminal Tagline! Read it at your own risk!(Presented by TagLines R US))
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To: Michael van der Galien

Naaa, you don’t say! Islamists are the new excuse for liberals to worship Hitler and the KKK again

4 posted on 12/13/2017 9:16:08 PM PST by JudgemAll (Democrats Fed. job-security Whorocracy & hate:hypocrites must be gay like us or be tested/crucifiedc)
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To: Michael van der Galien

Hitler was responsible for a lot of European deaths.

5 posted on 12/13/2017 9:52:42 PM PST by Architect of Avalon
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To: Michael van der Galien
Mein Kampf has been a popular title in the Arab world for a long time.
6 posted on 12/13/2017 9:56:39 PM PST by Southside_Chicago_Republican (If liberty means anything at all, it means the right to tell people what they do not want to hear.)
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To: Michael van der Galien

Merkel is a closet fan too, I suspect.

7 posted on 12/13/2017 10:04:26 PM PST by BenLurkin (The above is not a statement of fact. It is either satire or opinion. Or both.)
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To: Michael van der Galien

The Germans must be deaf, dumb and blind:

Islamic antisemitism in Europe[edit]

A 2017 report by the University of Oslo Center for Research on Extremism tentatively suggests that “individuals of Muslim background stand out among perpetrators of antisemitic violence in Western Europe”. [170]

The Netherlands[edit]

Further information: Antisemitism in the Netherlands

In the Netherlands, antisemitic incidents, from verbal abuse to violence, are reported, allegedly connected with Islamic youth, mostly boys from Moroccan descent. A phrase made popular during football matches against the so-called Jewish football club Ajax has been adopted by Muslim youth and is frequently heard at pro-Palestinian demonstrations: “Hamas, Hamas, Jews to the gas!” According to the Centre for Information and Documentation on Israel, a pro-Israel lobby group in the Netherlands, in 2009, the number of anti-Semitic incidents in Amsterdam, the city that is home to most of the approximately 40,000 Dutch Jews, was said to be doubled compared to 2008.[171] In 2010, Raphaël Evers, an orthodox rabbi in Amsterdam, told the Norwegian newspaper Aftenposten that Jews can no longer be safe in the city anymore due to the risk of violent assaults. “Jews no longer feel at home in the city. Many are considering aliyah to Israel.”[172]


Further information: Antisemitism in Belgium, 1980 Antwerp summer camp attack, and Jewish Museum of Belgium shooting

There were recorded well over a hundred antisemitic attacks in Belgium in 2009. This was a 100% increase from the year before. The perpetrators were usually young males of immigrant background from the Middle East. In 2009, the Belgian city of Antwerp, often referred to as Europe’s last shtetl, experienced a surge in antisemitic violence. Bloeme Evers-Emden, an Amsterdam resident and Auschwitz survivor, was quoted in the newspaper Aftenposten in 2010: “The antisemitism now is even worse than before the Holocaust. The antisemitism has become more violent. Now they are threatening to kill us.”[172]


Further information: Antisemitism in France

In 2004, France experienced rising levels of Islamic antisemitism and acts that were publicized around the world.[173][174][175] In 2006, rising levels of antisemitism were recorded in French schools. Reports related to the tensions between the children of North African Muslim immigrants and North African Jewish children.[175] The climax was reached when Ilan Halimi was tortured to death by the so-called “Barbarians gang”, led by Youssouf Fofana. In 2007, over 7,000 members of the community petitioned for asylum in the United States, citing antisemitism in France.[176]

Between 2001 and 2005, an estimated 12,000 French Jews took Aliyah to Israel. Several émigrés cited antisemitism and the growing Arab population as reasons for leaving.[177] At a welcoming ceremony for French Jews in the summer of 2004, then Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon caused controversy when he advised all French Jews to “move immediately” to Israel and escape what he coined “the wildest anti-semitism” in France.[178][179][180][181]

In the first half of 2009, an estimated 631 recorded acts of antisemitism took place in France, more than the whole of 2008.[182] Speaking to the World Jewish Congress in December 2009, the French Interior Minister Hortefeux described the acts of antisemitism as “a poison to our republic”. He also announced that he would appoint a special coordinator for fighting racism and antisemitism.[183]

Rises in antisemitism in modern France have been linked to the intensifying Israeli–Palestinian conflict.[184] Since the Gaza War in 2009, decreases in antisemitism have been reversed. A report compiled by the Coordination Forum for Countering Anti-Semitism singled out France in particular among Western countries for antisemitism.[185] Between the start of the Israeli offensive in Gaza in late December and the end of it in January, an estimated hundred antisemitic acts were recorded in France. This compares with a total of 250 antisemitic acts in the whole of 2007.[184] In 2012, Mohammed Merah killed four Jews, including three children, at the Ozar HaTorah Jewish school in Toulouse. Shortly after the Charlie Hebdo shooting in 2015, Amedy Coulibaly murdered four Jewish patrons of a Kosher supermarket in Paris and held fifteen people hostage in the Porte de Vincennes siege. In response to these high-profile attacks, Jewish immigration to Israel from France increased by 20%, to 5,100 per year, between 2014 and 2015.[186]


According to a 2012 survey, 18% of the Turks in Germany believe Jews are inferior human beings.[187][188]


This section duplicates the scope of other sections, specifically, Antisemitism in Sweden#Situation in Malmö. (February 2014)

Further information: Antisemitism in Sweden

A government study in 2006 estimated that 5% of the total adult population and 39% of adult Muslims “harbour systematic antisemitic views”.[189] The former prime minister Göran Persson described these results as “surprising and terrifying”. However, the rabbi of Stockholm’s Orthodox Jewish community, Meir Horden, said, “It’s not true to say that the Swedes are antisemitic. Some of them are hostile to Israel because they support the weak side, which they perceive the Palestinians to be.”[190]

In March 2010, Fredrik Sieradzk told Die Presse, an Austrian Internet publication, that Jews are being “harassed and physically attacked” by “people from the Middle East”, although he added that only a small number of Malmö’s 40,000 Muslims “exhibit hatred of Jews”. Sieradzk also stated that approximately 30 Jewish families have emigrated from Malmö to Israel in the past year, specifically to escape from harassment. Also in March, the Swedish newspaper Skånska Dagbladet reported that attacks on Jews in Malmö totaled 79 in 2009, about twice as many as the previous year, according to police statistics.[191]

In early 2010, the Swedish publication The Local published series of articles about the growing antisemitism in Malmö, Sweden. In an interview in January 2010, Fredrik Sieradzki of the Jewish Community of Malmö stated, “Threats against Jews have increased steadily in Malmö in recent years and many young Jewish families are choosing to leave the city. Many feel that the community and local politicians have shown a lack of understanding for how the city’s Jewish residents have been marginalized.” He also added, “right now many Jews in Malmö are really concerned about the situation here and don’t believe they have a future here.” The Local also reported that Jewish cemeteries and synagogues have repeatedly been defaced with antisemitic graffiti, and a chapel at another Jewish burial site in Malmö was firebombed in 2009.[192] In 2009 the Malmö police received reports of 79 antisemitic incidents, double the number of the previous year (2008).[193] Fredrik Sieradzki, spokesman for the Malmö Jewish community, estimated that the already small Jewish population is shrinking by 5% a year. “Malmö is a place to move away from,” he said, citing antisemitism as the primary reason.[194]

In October 2010, The Forward reported on the current state of Jews and the level of antisemitism in Sweden. Henrik Bachner, a writer and professor of history at the University of Lund, claimed that members of the Swedish Parliament have attended anti-Israel rallies where the Israeli flag was burned while the flags of Hamas and Hezbollah were waved, and the rhetoric was often antisemitic—not just anti-Israel. But such public rhetoric is not branded hateful and denounced. Charles Small, director of the Yale University Initiative for the Study of Antisemitism, stated, “Sweden is a microcosm of contemporary anti-Semitism. It’s a form of acquiescence to radical Islam, which is diametrically opposed to everything Sweden stands for.” Per Gudmundson, chief editorial writer for Svenska Dagbladet, has sharply criticized politicians who he claims offer “weak excuses” for Muslims accused of antisemitic crimes. “Politicians say these kids are poor and oppressed, and we have made them hate. They are, in effect, saying the behavior of these kids is in some way our fault.”[195] Judith Popinski, and 86-year-old Holocaust survivor, stated that she is no longer invited to schools that have a large Muslim presence to tell her story of surviving the Holocaust. Popinski, who found refuge in Malmö in 1945, stated that, until recently, she told her story in Malmö schools as part of their Holocaust studies program, but that now, many schools no longer ask Holocaust survivors to tell their stories, because Muslim students treat them with such disrespect, either ignoring the speakers or walking out of the class. She further stated, “Malmö reminds me of the anti-Semitism I felt as a child in Poland before the war. “I am not safe as a Jew in Sweden anymore.”[196]

In December 2010, the Jewish human rights organization Simon Wiesenthal Center issued a travel advisory concerning Sweden, advising Jews to express “extreme caution” when visiting the southern parts of the country due to an increase in verbal and physical harassment of Jewish citizens by Muslims in the city of Malmö.[197]


Further information: Antisemitism in Norway

In 2010, the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation after one year of research, revealed that anti-semitism was common among Norwegian Muslims. Teachers at schools with large shares of Muslims revealed that Muslim students often “praise or admire Adolf Hitler for his killing of Jews”, that “Jew-hate is legitimate within vast groups of Muslim students,” and “Muslims laugh or command [teachers] to stop when trying to educate about the Holocaust.” Additionally that “while some students might protest when some express support for terrorism, none object when students express hate of Jews” and that it says in “the Quran that you shall kill Jews, all true Muslims hate Jews.” Most of these students were said to be born and raised in Norway. One Jewish father also told that his child after school had been taken by a Muslim mob (though managed to escape), reportedly “to be taken out to the forest and hanged because he was a Jew”.[198]

8 posted on 12/13/2017 10:07:29 PM PST by Fred Nerks (fair dinkum!)
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To: Michael van der Galien

Hitler meeting with the Grand Mufti of Jerusalem. Yep , Islam has a natural affinity to tyranny.

9 posted on 12/13/2017 10:43:12 PM PST by Nateman (The louder the left screams , the better it is for America!)
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To: Michael van der Galien

Muslims fought for the Kaiser in WW1. Albanian and Bosnian Muslims served in their own SS unit in WW2. Heinrich Himmler once said “Islam is the perfect religion for the warrior’’. The two have a long history. If you ask me they deserve each other.

10 posted on 12/14/2017 12:30:04 AM PST by jmacusa ("Made it Ma, top of the world!'')
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To: Michael van der Galien


11 posted on 12/14/2017 5:41:16 AM PST by jacknhoo (Luke 12:51; Think ye, that I am come to give peace on earth? I tell you, no; but separation.)
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