antisemitism

(redirected from Contemporary antisemitism)
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  • noun

Synonyms for antisemitism

the intense dislike for and prejudice against Jewish people

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She covers a pluralistic framework for fighting prejudice: the roles of state and civil society in addressing social problems, antisemitism in England and Britain: a history of prejudice and divided responses, the many faces of contemporary Jew-hatred and the new antisemitism, political responses to contemporary antisemitism in Britain in the context of the "equality of inequalities," Holocaust remembrance and education in Britain between the rhetoric of battling antisemitism and universalistic practice, and confronting the contentious: particularistic approaches and the role of civil society in fighting the new antisemitism.
Then we may realize that contemporary antisemitism, far from being a mere relic of bygone times, exhibits some continuity with Nazi ideology in contemporary societies, a "survival of National Socialism within democracy", which Adorno considered "to be potentially more menacing than the survival of fascist tendencies against democracy.
But as I have tried to show in a forthcoming book on contemporary antisemitism and in many other writings, there is a European tradition of Enlightenment and left-wing Judeophobia that long preceded the establishment of Israel.
Second, it relates to current victimizations in discussing the relation of contemporary antisemitism and racism(s) incorrectly, especially with regard to anti-Muslim racism.
Taking historical as well as contemporary antisemitism seriously, sensitizing the youth to it so that they can identify it within themselves, political debates and the media would be an important lesson from the Shoah and a goal which could be realistically achieved.
In June 2003, I unexpectedly found myself in the majestic setting of the Hofburg in Vienna, addressing nearly 400 delegates of the OSCE (the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe) on the subject of contemporary antisemitism.
The question whether current manifestations of antisemitism exhibit different characteristics from those of older manifestations is not only a scholarly, but also a political one since it bears on the adequacy of both scholarly and political efforts to combat contemporary antisemitism.
Researched and written with the sure knowledge of someone versed in the nuances of the antisemitic mind, Schoenfeld argues that contemporary antisemitism uses criticism of Israeli policy towards the Palestinians as a mask for its animus towards Jews.
If contemporary antisemitism is difficult to recognize because it is intertwined with a huge complexity of discourses, ideas, criticisms, activisms, commonsense notions, and unexamined assumptions, it is far from unusual among contemporary bigotries.
Nevertheless, drawing on Anthony Julius's observation that it has become commonplace in the iconography of contemporary antisemitism, Holocaust inversion appears to serve a very important political function.
Panel 2--Mapping the Rise of Contemporary Antisemitism Chair, Steven K.
Winston Pickett is the former director of the European Institute for the Study of Contemporary Antisemitism and the Journal for the Study of Antisemitism (JSA).
Thus those who raise concerns over contemporary antisemitism are in some quarters treated as inherently conservative or reactionary; it is as if opposition to antisemitism is necessarily affirmative of the status quo, indifferent to the plight of the downtrodden, and embedded on the side of power against resistance.
His case, as are several other examples of antisemitic figures in Polish political life, is well depicted in the annual country reports of the Stephen Roth Institute for the Study of Contemporary Antisemitism and Racism, Tel-Aviv University, 1997-2007.
It is crucial, then, to try and understand the impact of contemporary antisemitism on Jewish children, both to address this gap in theoretical knowledge and to be able to help those who are confronted with antisemitism.
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