Berlin: Conference – The New Unease. Antisemitism in Europe today

The New Unease conference_en7 July 2016 – 2:00-7:30 PM

Flyer: The New Unease. Antisemitism in Europe today. Continue reading

Berlin: International Conference “Before, During and After the ‘Gaza War’. Contemporary Antisemitism and Perceptions of the Holocaust in Arab Countries, Turkey, Morocco and Among ‘Muslims’ in Europe”

conferenceTuesday, 16 December 2014, 3.30 p.m.-10.30 p.m.

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Registration until 13 Dezember: anmeldung@iibsa.org

 Conference venue: Amadeu-Antonio-Stiftung, Linienstr. 139, 10115 Berlin

Public transport: S-Oranienburgerstraße, S+U-Friedrichstraße

Organized by: International Institute for Education and Research on Antisemitism

In Co-Operation with the Amadeu-Antonio-Foundation

Supported by Aktionswochen gegen Antisemitismus 2014

and Stiftung Erinnerung, Verantwortung und Zukunft

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Symposium Berlin: Educated Antisemitism – a Challenge for Civil Society

tu-schwarz-friesel20 June 2014, Technical University Berlin

Kim Robin Stoller (IIBSA) discusses with Volker Beck (Speaker on Human Rights Affairs of the party BÜNDNIS 90/DIE GRÜNEN), Ahmed Mansour, Petra Pau (Vice-president of German Bundestag), Levi Salomon (JFDA), Jana Wüstenhagen (Brandenburgische Landeszentrale für politische Bildung) at the panel discussion at the symposium „Educated Antisemitism – a challenge for Civil Society”.

Download: Flyer Symposium 2014

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Article: Kim Robin Stoller – Modern Capitalist Society, Competing Nation States, Antisemitism and Hatred of the Jewish State

isgapKim Robin Stoller (2013): Modern Capitalist Society, Competing Nation States, Antisemitism and Hatred of the Jewish State. In: Charles Asher Small: Global Antisemitism: A Crisis of Modernity. Volume I: Conceptional Approaches. ISGAP: New York, pp. 135-140.

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Article: Moroccan Law Proposal suggests punishing contacts with Israel and Israelis with two to five years of imprisonment

Kim Robin Stoller (International Institute for Education and Research on Antisemitism) — download PDF

After World War II, there were more than 250 000 Jews living in Morocco. Most of them immigrated to Israel in the 1950s and 1960s, making the population from Morocco or with Moroccan descent the second largest in Israel. Today, a newly proposed law submitted by the majority of Moroccan parliamentarian groups asks for the punishment of contacts with Israel and Israelis with two to five years of imprisonment. Human rights activists from Morocco are condemning the proposal as “inhumane,” “unconstitutional” and “influenced by Nazi-tendencies” and are asking for help from the international community. Continue reading