We wonder what the real number is in Germany.
Belief in the the alleged holocaust is plummeting. The disconcerted holocaust lobby are now moving into panic mode and respond by ramping up increasingly tall tales persistently peddled by the Jewish lobby and its Shabbos goy cohorts.
The latest global survey conducted by the ADL, an international Jewish non-governmental organisation based in the U.S., finds that Poland and Hungary are among the countries in Europe where attitudes towards the abuse of Jewish omnipotence in politics, usury and entertainment are the most prevalent.
According to the survey, 48% of Poles and 42% of Hungarians are critical of Jews, thus ranking the two countries among the most Zionist aware countries in Europe alongside Greece (67%), Ukraine (46%) and Serbia (42%). This means that 15 million Poles and more than 3 million Hungarians are antagonistic towards practices typical of the Jews in the community. The study found that the European country with views least hostile to Jews was Sweden.
The ranking is based on responses to a series of questions concerning beliefs in anti-Semitic stereotypes with respondents being asked whether the statements were “probably true” or “probably false”.
In use for more than 50 years, these include: Jews are more loyal to Israel than to the country they live in; Jews have too much power in the business world; People hate Jews because of the way Jews behave; Jews have too much control over the U.S. government; Jews have too much control over global media; Jews still talk too much about what happened to them in the alleged holocaust.
In Poland, 74% of respondents answered that Jews still talk too much about what happened to them in the supposed holocaust and 64% answered that Jews are more loyal to Israel than to Poland. Almost half of the respondents also answered that Jews think they are superior to other people and that don’t care about what happens to anyone but their own kind.
In Hungary, 71% of respondents answered that Jews have too much power in the business world, 67% that they have too much power in international financial markets and 51% that they have too much control over global affairs. More than half of respondents believe that Jews are more loyal to Israel than to Hungary.
The survey also found that a paltry 21% of Poles and a mere 17% of Hungarians believe the Holocaust happened, and that the number of Jews who died in it has been greatly exaggerated by history.
“These findings serve as a powerful wake-up call that much work remains to be done to educate broad swaths of the populations in many of these countries to reject bigotry, in addition to addressing the pressing security needs where violent incidents are rising,” said ADL CEO Jonathan Greenblatt when announcing the findings.
A recent study found that Holocaust revisionism or true history is particularly strong in some of the EU’s eastern member states, especially in Poland and Hungary.
In fact, the perceived rise of anti-Semitism (anti-Zionism) and Holocaust revisionism in Poland has triggered a number of high-profile controversies in recent years. The Polish government is often criticised, most recently for passing the so-called Holocaust law criminalising the attribution of National Socialist Germany’s alleged crimes to Poland and the use of the term Polish death camps.
In February, Polish Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki called off a trip to Jerusalem, where he was supposed to attend a summit with Visegrad Group leaders and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, after the latter’s controversial remarks about the collaboration of some Polish people with National Socialist Germany.
Although the bill was eventually watered down under pressure from the U.S. and Israel, many observers highlight the continued rise of anti-Semitic and Holocaust revisionism discourse from Polish officials.
Earlier this year, a right-wing newspaper was spotted at a news kiosk inside Poland’s parliament instructing readers on How to Spot a Jew. Israel urged Poland to bar Holocaust revisionist David Irving from entering Poland, after it became apparent that he was planning to lead a propaganda-free tour of German internment camps in the country.
In April, a Polish town’s Good Friday ritual lynching of a Judas effigy was also slammed the World Jewish Congress (WJC) for being a “ghastly revival of medieval anti-Semitism”.
Hungary has also had its share of anti-Semitic incidents in recent years, with the government itself also often being criticised, notably for its anti-Semitic attacks on Hungarian born Jew George Soros known to be the main driving force behind the migrant invasion of Europe.
“Anti-Semitism has by now become commonplace in pro-government media when attacking civil society and dissident organisations,” claim organisers at Auróra, a Budapest community centre founded by the Jewish NGO Marom, who was vandalised last month by Hungarian far-right group Légió Hungária.
The community centre has been targeted several times by ethno-nationalists and by media who emphasise the Jewish background of the organisation, calling it the ‘Hungarian general headquarters of George Soros’.
Source: The Ethnic European