There is one obvious but unintended consequence to all this Jew-hatred we see being unleashed in Europe, Africa, Asia and the Middle East — and that is that the Jewish people must have Israel. Muslims in France, Belgium, London have declared war on the Jews, and Europe has becoming unsafe once again for Jews. Europe once again embraces madness and evil as its central unifying characteristic – only this time it’s under “Palestinianism” instead of Nazism.
This time the Jews have a homeland. This time we have a place to go. And this is what the Muslims and their leftist jackboots cannot accept. The Jewish homeland.
A Muslim shop owner in Belgium had this sign in his window, “Dogs are allowed in this establishment but Jews are not under any circumstances.”
Islamic Jew-hatred, it’s in the quran.
“Belgian cafe sporting “Palestinian” flag allows dogs, bars Jews,” (thanks to Jihadwatch)
Europe, under the influence of its Muslim immigrants (whom its authorities are afraid to challenge or confront) is rapidly descending into a virulent Jew-hatred the likes of which has not been seen there since 1945. And unless some strong figures stand up and put a stop to it, which does not appear to be on the horizon, it will end this time much the way it did back then.
“Belgian cafe posts sign banning Jews from entering store,” by Carol Kuruvilla, New York Daily News, July 25, 2014 (thanks to Sarah):
A Belgian cafe owner is under fire for broadcasting an anti-Semitic slur in his store window.A sign in Turkish and French announced, “Dogs are allowed in this establishment but Jews are not under any circumstances,” the Jewish Forward reports. The French version of the sign replaced “Jews” with “Zionists,” according to the Jewish Forward.
The Belgian League Against Anti-Semitism (LBCA) spotted the disturbing display in the town of Saint-Nicolas on Wednesday.
Along with the sign, the cafe owners hung a Palestinian flag and a kaffieh, a Palestinian shawl. The Israeli flag was also in the window, but it was crossed out with a giant red “X”.
Saint-Nicolas’ mayor sent police to the cafe to remove the sign. But the LBCA is demanding more action.
“LBCA will file in the coming hours a criminal complaint with the Liege prosecutor over the actions of those responsible for this violation of the July 30 law against racism and xenophobia of 1981,” LBCA told the Forward in a statement.
The incidence bore a chilling resemblance to another reported act of anti-Semitism that occured in Belgium last week. An Orthodox Jewish woman claimed that a shop owner in Antwerp refused to sell her merchandise “out of protest.” An employee of the store told Joods Actueel, a Jewish Daily, that the shop had temporarily decided not to sell to Jews, although the CEO denies this.
The foreign ministers of Germany, France and Italy have confirmed a rise in anti-Semitic protests and violents over the past few days over the conflicts in Gaza.
“Anti-Semitic rhetoric and hostility against Jews, attacks on people of Jewish belief and synagogues have no place in our societies,” German Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier, France’s Laurent Fabius and Italy’s Federica Mogherini said in a joint statement issued in Brussels.
The three said that while they respect demonstrators’ freedom of speech and right to assemble, they will also do everything possible to fight “acts and statements that cross the line to anti-Semitism, racism and xenophobia.”
Since the outbreak of violence between Israel and Hamas, participants at anti-Israel demonstrations across Germany have frequently used anti-Semitic slogans and also called for Jews to be gassed — a reference to the killing of Jews by the Nazis in the Holocaust.
In France, pro-Palestinian youths have clashed repeatedly with police, and on Sunday set fire to cars, pillaged stores and attacked two synagogues in the Paris suburbs, while Italy has also seen pro-Palestinian demonstrations.
Jewish groups have expressed shock and disgust about the growing anti-Semitism in Germany and other European countries with strong Muslim communities.
“We have reached a new level of hatred and violence in all of Europe that cannot even be compared to the anti-Semitism seen during previous conflicts in Israel,” said Stephan Kramer, director of the European office on anti-Semitism of the American Jewish Committee in Brussels.
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