32585 Anti-Semitism


“The Holocaust (Shoah) fundamentally challenged the foundations of civilization. The unprecedented character of the Holocaust will always hold universal meaning.”
– Article 1 of the Stockholm Declaration

The Declaration of the Stockholm International Forum on the Holocaust (or “Stockholm Declaration”) is the founding document of the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance and it continues to serve as an ongoing affirmation of each IHRA member country’s commitment to shared principles.

The declaration was the outcome of the International Forum convened in Stockholm between 27-29 January 2000 by former Swedish Prime Minister Göran Persson. The Forum was attended by the representatives of 46 governments including; 23 Heads of State or Prime Ministers and 14 Deputy Prime Ministers or Ministers.

Their vision has remained intact, unaltered throughout the ensuing years, demonstrating its universal and enduring value.

The members of the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance are committed to the Declaration of the Stockholm International Forum on the Holocaust, which reads as follows:

  1. The Holocaust (Shoah) fundamentally challenged the foundations of civilization. The unprecedented character of the Holocaust will always hold universal meaning. After half a century, it remains an event close enough in time that survivors can still bear witness to the horrors that engulfed the Jewish people. The terrible suffering of the many millions of other victims of the Nazis has left an indelible scar across Europe as well.

  2. The magnitude of the Holocaust, planned and carried out by the Nazis, must be forever seared in our collective memory. The selfless sacrifices of those who defied the Nazis, and sometimes gave their own lives to protect or rescue the Holocaust's victims, must also be inscribed in our hearts. The depths of that horror, and the heights of their heroism, can be touchstones in our understanding of the human capacity for evil and for good.

  3. With humanity still scarred by genocide, ethnic cleansing, racism, antisemitism and xenophobia, the international community shares a solemn responsibility to fight those evils. Together we must uphold the terrible truth of the Holocaust against those who deny it. We must strengthen the moral commitment of our peoples, and the political commitment of our governments, to ensure that future generations can understand the causes of the Holocaust and reflect upon its consequences.

  4. We pledge to strengthen our efforts to promote education, remembrance and research about the Holocaust, both in those of our countries that have already done much and those that choose to join this effort.

  5. We share a commitment to encourage the study of the Holocaust in all its dimensions. We will promote education about the Holocaust in our schools and universities, in our communities and encourage it in other institutions.

  6. We share a commitment to commemorate the victims of the Holocaust and to honour those who stood against it. We will encourage appropriate forms of Holocaust remembrance, including an annual Day of Holocaust Remembrance, in our countries.

  7. We share a commitment to throw light on the still obscured shadows of the Holocaust. We will take all necessary steps to facilitate the opening of archives in order to ensure that all documents bearing on the Holocaust are available to researchers.

  8. It is appropriate that this, the first major international conference of the new millennium, declares its commitment to plant the seeds of a better future amidst the soil of a bitter past. We empathize with the victims' suffering and draw inspiration from their struggle. Our commitment must be to remember the victims who perished, respect the survivors still with us, and reaffirm humanity's common aspiration for mutual understanding and justice.



A statement signed by the EU countries, the USA, Australia, Canada, Israel and the UK. Signed by 34 of the 118 countries in the world, mainly the Western controlled countries and which statement good in origin is now used to protect the criminal actions of the State of Israel.


Israel is using it as a blank card to commit atrocities attacking other countries stealing the land of the Palestine people and feeding disinformation about Lebanon and Iran.


With this the Zionist regime of Israel until 1996 a Zionist terrorist group now running Israel, thousands and thousands of Palestinians, Syrians, and Lebanese have died. Any comment on those atrocities is done off by Israel and the EU states as anti-Semitism which it is not as the anti-Semitism is directed at the Jewish, and as such at their Jewish religion not on the State of Israel. Next to this Jewish is an International religion and only a minority of them do live in Israel.


The IHRA is a Zionist sponsored entity, whose intention can be seen as a cover for the Zionist so that the Jewish worldwide are getting the blame for the atrocities of Israel. As a result Jews are under attack in most Western orientated countries blamed for the Israeli atrocities, while those Jews have no part in any off it. Creating the IHRA has made the situation worst for the believers of the Jewish religion, much worst. A simple ; Any aggression, insult discrimination against those of the Jewish religion, should be seen as a discrimination crime.


We would not the swastika on our, my wall and the markings on the walk paths.


Walk not have to walk looking over our shoulder, and being careful not to expose you as a Jewish believer.





And it would not see right full criticism of Israel as anti-Semitism.



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