- adj. Relating to or exhibiting anti-Semitism.
- anti- + Semitic (Wiktionary)
“And like famous anti-Semitic rants in the past, there has been much debate as to whether these recent cases should be classified as anti-Semitic.”
“Of course, none of the people Glick calls anti-Semitic are remotely anti-Israel, let alone anti-Semitic.”
“Executive director Mary Corkery countered that criticizing the actions of Israel's government is not anti-Semitic, which is true, although a whole lot of anti-Semites hide behind the polemics of "acceptable" anti-Israel diatribes - a tactic made abundantly clear at Durban I and Durban II.”
“In 1992, for example, the Ron Paul Political Report defended chess champion Bobby Fischer, who became known as an anti-Semitic Holocaust denier, for his stance on Jewish questions.'”
“More remarkably, in the midst of a viciously anti-Semitic culture, when Jews were widely blamed for the Depression, some of the most successful Hollywood films celebrated Jewish–Gentile intermarriage.”
“Since then, anti-Semitism has continued to fall through generational replacement—younger people are less likely to harbor anti-Semitic views than older generations.”
“In October of 2009, the Anti-Defamation League published the results of a study that found “anti-Semitic attitudes equal to the lowest level in all the years of taking the pulse of the American attitudes toward Jews.””
“Perhaps the virulently anti-Semitic and anti-Israel preachings of the Rev.”
“At the time, Hitler was serving in the German army, and had taken to riling up the troops with his anti-Semitic rants.”
“It is considered significant because it demonstrates how early he was forming his anti-Semitic views.”
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