Germany Tells Jews What to Wear, by Shaun Walker.
Germany’s government commissioner on antisemitism has suggested Jews should not always wear the traditional kippah cap in public, in the wake of a spike in anti-Jewish attacks.
“I cannot advise Jews to wear the kippah everywhere, all the time, in Germany,” Felix Klein said in an interview published Saturday by the Funke regional press group. The remarks were criticised by the Israeli president as representing a “capitulation” to antisemitism.
In issuing the warning, Klein said he had “alas, changed my mind compared to previously”.
Antisemitic attacks are on the rise in a number of European countries, and a survey of Jewish people across the European Union carried out in December found 89% of Jews feel antisemitism has increased in their country over the past decade, while 85% believed it to be a serious problem. …
Israeli President Reuven Rivlin said on Sunday that Klein’s remarks “shocked” him, and while appreciating the German government’s “commitment to the Jewish community,” accused it of bowing to those targeting Jews.
“Fears about the security of German Jews are a capitulation to antisemitism and an admittance that, again, Jews are not safe on German soil,” said Rivlin.
Oddly enough, Muslims seem to have no trepidation or be in danger for wearing Muslim garb. And have no fear of being criticized in the West, or even mildly rebuked.
The German ruling class and the Western media, against the ample evidence, blame it on “right-wing extremists”. Ok, we know who the globalists hate. But might there be another reason?
Islam was established as a religion that preyed on Jews and Christians — plundering their trade caravans, etc. The main Islamic scripture, the Koran, is quite clear about Jews, depicting them as apes and pigs. Muslims are taught very early on that Jews are not to be taken as friends (as well as Christians, but mostly Jews.) The Islamic population of Germany has increased dramatically lately. Coincidence?
Ah, a quote from the German commissioner on antisemitism:
There are several developments. One, of course, is the great influx of refugees and people who came to Germany that were raised and educated in countries that are still in the state of war with Israel, or that have been brought up with certain perceptions of Jews in Israel that are totally unacceptable to a German society. So we’re facing an integration problem. Because, of course, these people do not leave that image of Jews in Israel when they enter Germany. …
We have Palestinians in Germany that have lived here for a long time, and we see that crimes and incidents are also committed at a high percentage by people from that group.