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The resurgence of European anti-Semitism after the Holocaust suggests that it has deep roots in society.
It has been fostered in a great variety of ways by so many, for such a long time, in all European countries that one might consider this form of hate and discrimination as inherent to European culture and a part of European "values." New European anti-Semitism often originates from a young age, which indicates that it is an anti-Semitism of the future rather than of the past.
The European Union's attitude toward anti-Semitism is double-handed.
Through its discriminatory declarations and votes in international bodies the EU acts as an arsonist, fanning the flames of anti-Semitism in its anti-Israeli disguise.
In a similar manner, a significant number of Europeans like ballet, while many others find it boring, decadent, or disgusting.
Yet dancing is part of European culture and has been practiced as a performing art for a long time.
Simultaneously it also serves as fireman, trying to quench the flames of classic religious and ethnic anti-Semitism. Although European anti-Semitism cannot be eradicated, certain steps can be taken to mitigate it.
This requires a major change in discriminatory EU policies toward Israel.
For almost a thousand years the many versions of religious anti-Semitism have been accompanied by other manifestations of Jew-hatred in political, economic, and cultural spheres.
The Netherlands provides one of many examples, including in regard to Anne Frank's memory.