CST's 2017 Antisemitic Incidents Report, shows that CST recorded 1,382 antisemitic incidents nationwide in 2017, the highest total CST has ever recorded for a calendar year. This is a 3 per cent increase from the 1,346 incidents recorded during 2016, which was itself a record annual total. The previous record high was in 2014, when CST recorded 1,182 antisemitic incidents.
Vyacheslav Likhachev, head of the Monitoring Group for the Rights of National Minorities of the Congress of National Communities of Ukraine, published a report on "Manifestations of antisemitism in Ukraine: the first half of 2017".
109 new antisemitic incidents in Italy in 2017: 60 connected to the Internet; 20 reports on graffiti and graphics; 15 defamation acts and insults; 11 insults and various vandalism acts. "Osservatorio antisemitismo" of the "Center for Contemporary Jewish Documentation" published those latest data (Cdec).
The residents of Prague have the least positive approach to the Roma and Jews out of the population of the Czech Republic, according to a poll conducted by the Institute for the Studies of Totalitarian Regimes (USTR) and sociologists and released on Wednesday.
The WJC produced the report ‘Antisemitic Symbols and Holocaust Denial in Social Media Posts: January 2018’ in collaboration with Vigo Social Intelligence, as a follow-up to its comprehensive initial study on the scale and impact of antisemitism online released in 2016.
In its annual Audit of Anti-Semitic Incidents, ADL found that the number of anti-Semitic incidents in the U.S. rose 57 percent in 2017 – the largest single-year increase on record and the second highest number reported since ADL started tracking such data in 1979. The sharp rise was in part due to a significant increase in incidents in schools and on college campuses, which nearly doubled for the second year in a row.
The Hatrebott 2016 hate crime report consists of police reports in which Brå (the Swedish Coucil for Crime Prevention) identified several motives for hate crimes, as well as data on self-reports of exposure to hate crimes from a national safety survey, a politicians' safety survey, and a general School survey on crimes.
During the first six months of 2017, Action and Protection Foundation identifed 18 anti-Semitic hate crimes. Sixteen of these are considered hate speech. We also registered two cases of vandalism. The number of actions slightly decreased compared to the number of the previous year. In 2016, we reported 23 actions: 8 cases of vandalism, 1 case of threat and 14 cases of hate speech.
Police figures show that 288 crimes classified as antisemitic were recorded by the capital’s police in 2017, which is slightly less than double the 149 crimes recorded in 2013. Police figures also make clear that reported antisemitic crime has risen steadily in recent years. In 2014 there were 176 reported incidents and in 2016, some 197 antisemitic crimes were recorded.
According to the Toronto Police Service’s 2017 Annual Hate Crime Statistical Report, the number of hate crimes in the city jumped 28 per cent, from 145 in 2016, to 186 last year. Jews were the victims in 53 of those occurrences, or nearly 29 per cent.
In 2017 the number of documented antisemitic incidents rose in German Switzerland, compared to last year. Again and again we see threats and acts of violence, as well as letters inspired by antisemitism. Above all, the Internet has been misused to transmit hate messages. Barriers disappear and more and more criminals are openly inciting while using their real name. Racism and antisemitism have a public platform on the Internet, through social media such as Facebook, YouTube and Twitter, or through blogs, posts and commentary columns of Internet newspapers.
The National Human Rights Audit Committee (CNCDH), an independent national report on the struggle against all forms of racism, publishes its 27th annual report on the struggle against racism, antisemitism and xenophobia
Since 2001, Antisemitisme.be has been listing antisemitic acts committed all over Belgium and publishes every year a report on antisemitism in Belgium. In this document, you will find a list of all incidents recorded, our methodology as well as an analysis of the past year.
Canada had a record number of antisemitic incidents in 2017, B’nai Brith Canada reported in its annual audit. There were 1,752 incidents of harassment, vandalism and violence, a 1.4 percent increase over the record 1,728 last year, according to the Audit of Antisemitic Incidents 2017.
The number of antisemitic crimes in Germany rose by 2.5 percent last year despite an overall drop in politically motivated crimes, statistics showed, reinforcing fears about growing hostility after several high-profile attacks in Berlin.
During March, Prime Minister Edouard Philippe presented the 2018-2020 Plan to combat Racism and Antisemitism, with first priority for the Internet. To open the discussion, Netino By Webhelp introduced its first online hate survey, which includes an analysis of over 10,000 random and filtered responses on more than 20 Facebook pages of large media companies. The goal: to try to calculate and classify the hate statements into a more effective struggle. The following review, which was published at the beginning of May, relates to the analysis of the messages published in March 2018.
A poll carried out for the US-based Anti-Defamation League (ADL) has found that over two-thirds of Israeli teens said they were exposed to antisemitic content online, with Facebook remaining the platform with the most reported hate speech against Jews.
This series of reports published in April 2018 presents the findings and conclusions of an extensive research project conducted in 2016/2017 across five European countries – Belgium, France, Germany, the Netherlands and the United Kingdom – to investigate whether immigration from the Middle East and North Africa since 2011 has had an impact on antisemitic attitudes and behaviour in Western Europe.
According to the temporary data, 165 criminal offenses were reported in the first quarter of this year, including three acts of violence and 42 propaganda offenses. This emerges from a response from the federal government to a left-wing parliamentary inquiry, published in June 2018
This report shows that the number of antisemitic hate incidents reported to CST in the UK fell by 8 per cent in the first six months of 2018 compared to the same period in 2017. However, the total of 727 antisemitic incidents recorded by CST in the first six months of 2018 was the second-highest total CST has ever recorded for the January to June period of any year
A comprehensive Anti-Defamation League (ADL) analysis of Saudi government-published textbooks has found that, despite the kingdom’s claims to the contrary, school textbooks for the 2018-19 academic year promote incitement to hatred or violence against Jews, Christians, women, and homosexual men.
The present report provides an overview of data on antisemitism as recorded by international organisations and by official and unofficial sources in the 28 European Union (EU) Member States, based on their own definitions and categorisations.
This report analyses written and verbal communication, discussion and rhetoric about antisemitism and related issues in Britain during 2017. It summarises key events, such as antisemitism in the Labour Party, and the airing of a controversial four-part TV documentary by Al-Jazeera, featuring undercover reporting of pro-Israel lobbyists in the UK, including a since-expelled Israeli diplomat.
This report outlines the main findings of FRA’s second survey on Jewish people’s experiences with hate crime, discrimination and antisemitism in the European Union – the biggest survey of Jewish people ever conducted worldwide. Covering 12 EU Member States, the survey reached almost 16,500 individuals who identify as being Jewish
This Special Eurobarometer survey on “perceptions of antisemitism” presents a snapshot of the way Europeans perceive antisemitism. Interviews were carried out face-to-face with 27,643 people in 28 countries. The results of the survey show that there is a perception gap on Antisemitism: while 89% of Jews say that Antisemitism has significantly increased over the past 5 years, only 36% of the general public consider it has increased
The analysis from the London-based Institute for Jewish Policy Research shows that there is a “clear statistical connection” between backing boycotts of Israel and believing that it is an apartheid state, and the endorsement of traditional anti-Jewish tropes