The increase can be attributed to an environment in which 'extremists feel emboldened,' Anti-Defamation League CEO Jonathan Greenblatt says
The Anti-Defamation League (ADL) is an American-Jewish non-governmental organization founded in 1913, with a stated mission "to stop the defamation of the Jewish people, to secure justice and fair treatment to all citizens alike."
The ADL headquarters are in New York, and it is currently headed by national director Abraham Foxman, and chairman Robert Sugarman.
The ADL says it "fights anti-Semitism and all forms of bigotry in the U.S. and abroad through information, education, legislation, and advocacy. [The] ADL serves as a resource for government, media, law enforcement, educators and the public.”
On Israel, the ADL “supports the Jewish State by advocating for Israel and explaining political and security issues and the complexities of the Israeli-Palestinian/Israel-Arab conflict with U.S. policymakers, the media and the public through programs, publications and contact with officials.”
Terming the trend 'dangerous,' the ex-ambassador to Israel says it received an 'injection of oxygen' when Trump was elected U.S. president
Identity Evropa, the group that chanted 'Jews will not replace us' at Charlottesville's white supremacist rally, plans a campaign targeting U.S. college students
Author Eric Hauser admits he infringed Matt Furie's copyright with his book 'The Adventures of Pepe and Pede'
A series of attacks shocks residents of the Bay Area town of Alameda, as acts of anti-Semitism increase 30 percent across California, according to the Anti-Defamation League
The rapper said, 'Of course I know Jewish people don’t own all the property in America. I mean, I own things!'
An email Thursday night from James Murdoch was a repudiation of President Trump. It may signal a shift at Murdoch-controlled media outlets
Mr. Murdoch, the son of a frequent ally of President Trump, gave a candid statement, via email, against the white supremacist sentiment that swept through Virginia last weekend
U.S. president's approval to white supremacists was 'not a subtle dog whistle, but like a bullhorn' for them to join public discourse, Jonathan Greenblatt says
Some claim the bill, which aims to fight BDS efforts, could also undermine First Amendment rights