(The Algemeiner) Despite the piles of money that Jewish groups spend each year promoting multiculturalism, tolerance, diversity — and especially Holocaust education — millions of young people in Britain still harbor opinions about Jews that Jews find “shocking”:
A recent survey has found that antisemitic attitudes among British youth are “shockingly” high, amid an upsurge in anti-Jewish incidents in Britain perpetrated by minors.
Hope not Hate, a non-profit that describes itself as an anti-racist watchdog, found that 34% of Britons aged 18-24 believe it is “probably” or “definitely true” that Jews have inordinate control of the world’s banking and financial systems. 20% of the survey’s cohort of 4,010 respondents across all ages gave a similar answer.
Hope not Hate listed several factors contributing to the prevalence of the belief, including widespread unhappiness with COVID-19 lockdowns, deindustrialization, globalization, and the trans-rights movement. It also said that distrust of established media sources has led young people to seek out alternative information sources on social media, where antisemitic conspiracy theories prime users to accept theories of Jewish power and control.
“While openness to conspiracy theory does not indicate that people are necessarily bought into the idea, high degrees of openness among 18-24s in our poll should come as some concern,” the report said. “To some extent, young people’s low trust in political institutions explains their openness to conspiracies about a ‘new world order’ where a group of elites control events, this opens a clear route to more extreme beliefs.”
The report also found a connection between “reactionary identity issues amongst young people” and the prevalence of antisemitic conspiracies.
“We find that it is younger people who are far more likely to voice support for a reactionary right party that stands against ‘woke culture,’ while the strongest opposition comes from older respondents,” the reported stated.
Antisemitic incidents in the United Kingdom during the first six months of this year involved a higher proportion of minors among both victims and offenders than in previous years, according to a separate report published in August by the Community Security Trust (CST).
Overall, the 786 incidents recorded by the CST marked the fifth-highest total for the six month period since the agency began systematically monitoring antisemitism in 1984. While this figure marked a decrease of 43 percent from the more than 1,300 incidents recorded in the same time frame in 2021, the CST emphasized that last year’s dramatic spike was largely driven by the war in Gaza last May.
“The 786 figure may represent a ‘new normal’ — a baseline of antisemitism in the UK — which far exceeds the half-year totals reported to CST before 2017,” the report stated.
This survey is consistent with the findings of a 2020 survey that found 20% of all Europeans believed that a “secret network of Jews influences global political and economic affairs” — so why pretend they are “shocked”?
Jews are always quick to point out that “antisemitism” allegedly rises when the economy isn’t doing well or during some other crisis — that people will naturally look for someone in power to blame when times are hard — and Jews are the natural “scapegoats.”
And so people always blame the Jews. Always.
Only the Jews.
Why? With power comes responsibility when things aren’t going well — that is reasonable.
Same with Hollywood — they are proud about building and controlling Hollywood lock, stock, and barrel — but you become an “antisemite” if you think they use that control to brainwash your kids and undermine their morals — which they do.
With all that power and wealth, do you honestly think that Jews are really all that “shocked” when the “goyim” believe Jews are too powerful and wealthy?
Jews admit they need a little antisemitism every day to feel — well — like Jews.
The more antisemitism there is, the more Jewish they will feel.
As Theodor Herzl once said, “The anti-semites will become our most dependable friends.”