Anti-Semitism

"If we’re going to be outraged by injustice, let’s be outraged by injustice against anyone," the six-time NBA champion wrote.
The TV host responded to the backlash by saying he did not condone "hate speech nor the spread of hateful rhetoric" and said he wanted to "be corrected."
Gibson, infamous for an anti-Semitic rant at a California cop, was on a bigoted roll at a party, the "Stranger Things" actor recalled.
During a visit to the Ford Motor Co. factory, President Donald Trump praised the good “bloodlines” of Henry Ford, the noted anti-Semite.
The founder of Ford Motor Co. helped spread deeply anti-Semitic rhetoric and was considered by Hitler to be an inspiration.
The surge was marked by deadly attacks on Jews in California, New Jersey and New York last year.
The "work sets you free" sign singled out Illinois Gov. J.B. Pritzker, who is Jewish.
Sanders, who is Jewish, was speaking at a rally when a man unfurled a flag with the anti-Semitic symbol.
The man was quickly escorted out amid a chorus of boos.
Three Holocaust survivors share their concerns about the uptick in anti-Semitism in the U.S. — and reveal what gives them hope.