Labour may have strengthened their definition of anti-Semitism, but Jeremy Corbyn’s tacit acceptance of anti-Semitism is cause for great concern.
Calling someone an anti-Semite is an awfully potent defamation of character. It should be used only with severe caution.
Two of the five featured panelists are Jewish.
Some of the same types of unsavory characters who successfully hijacked the Labour Party in Britain are now imposing themselves in America.
The fact that anti-Semitism, at its most blatant, is so hyperbolic and genocidal in itself provides a kind of deniability.
The outcry over Corbyn exposes a double standard among Jewish leaders: anti-Semitism in certain places is denounced and in other, treated with silence
It should not matter whether Corbyn is actually an anti-Semite or someone who has befriended anti-Semites and found a home in anti-Semitic politics.
The Daily Mail published photos of Corbyn holding a wreath less than 15 yards from a plaque honoring members of the terror group Black September.
In a recent op-ed, the Labour leader doesn’t apologize for the party’s anti-Semitism crisis — he just keeps on manipulating.
Over the past two weeks, Jeremy Corbyn, the leader of Britain’s Labor party, has faced renewed accusations of anti-Semitism.