People have been comparing crowded train or plane rides to cattle cars since the American Civil War, long before the Holocaust.
The House Judiciary Committee chairman compared the sharing of the cartoon to Trump’s disloyalty comments.
Tlaib captioned it: “The more they try to silence us, our voices rise. The more they try to weaken us, the stronger we become.”
The local Jewish community had lashed out at the Edmonton Journal for its “willful blindness.”
Artist Ben Garrison, whose invitation to the White House social media summit raised Jewish hackles, “will no longer be attending.”
Ben Garrison’s cartoon shows left-wing Jewish philanthropist George Soros pulling the strings of (then-National Security Advisor H.R.) McMaster
Carrey continues to produce savvy political art without a hint of anti-Semitism.
Dieter Hanitzsch fired after he depicted Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu using “anti-Semitic cliches.”
“Instead of condemning Hamas for its pernicious and cynical abuse of civilians, the cartoon demonizes the Jewish state and her soldiers.”
The cartoon “evokes classic anti-Semitic imagery and reinforces existing stereotypes,” the ADL and JCRC said.