This silence is no surprise. Europe traded six million Jews for 20 million Muslims. And the Islamization of Europe is proceeding quickly. Already, all across Europe, Jews are unable to wear any visible signs of their faith without being attacked. Women cannot go out at night without being sexually assaulted. And it’s only going to get worse. Imagine what Europe will be like in five years, or ten or twenty. Can’t imagine it? Look at Egypt, or Pakistan, or any Muslim country where Christians and other non-Muslims live precarious lives and are randomly persecuted and harassed. Look at those countries, and (unless things turn around in a big way) you have seen the future of Europe — after the bloody civil wars, that is.
So of course European leaders are silent about Polish anti-Semitism. Islamic Jew-hatred is in the Quran, and European leaders know who their new masters are.
“Europe’s Telling Silence on Polish Anti-Semitism,” by Inna Rogatchi, Gatestone Institute, February 28, 2018 (thanks to Karin):
Implementation of the controversial Holocaust bill, passed by the Polish Senate on February 1, was “frozen” temporarily, due to the toxic rift it caused in Warsaw-Jerusalem relations. The bill, proposed by the ruling Law and Justice Party (PiS), makes illegal any suggestion that Poland was complicit in the Holocaust, particularly the Nazi death camps, which were German, but located on Polish soil.
Criticism of the bill in Israel and among diaspora Jews has been loud and forceful across the political spectrum. Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu called the bill an attempt to “rewrite history,” and a Polish diplomatic delegation is arriving in Israel on February 28 to discuss the diplomatic crisis.
Although Jewish outrage over such a law — which would fine and even jail anyone who dared to implicate Poland in the Nazi genocide — is probably no surprise, the crashing silence from the rest of Europe is shocking.
To his credit, European Council President Donald Tusk, a former prime minister of Poland, made two public statements against the bill — one on Twitter and the other during a press conference in Brussels. His sentiments were echoed by members of the world media and intelligentsia, who have protested Poland’s move.
With the exception of France, whose foreign minister called the bill “ill advised,” the European Union countries, the European Commission, the European Parliament, the Council of Europe and the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe have been avoiding the controversy. German Chancellor Angela Merkel, saying she did not want to “wade into Poland’s internal affairs,” declined to comment.
Meanwhile, German Foreign Minister Sigmar Gabriel released a statement assuring Poland that “every form of historical falsification such as the term ‘Polish concentration camps’ runs into clear rejection on our part and will be sharply condemned.” Unfortunately, this is the same Gabriel who told a group of Muslim community leaders in December that what he saw when he visited Israel many years ago “reminded him of apartheid.”…
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