Last weekend’s March Against Antisemitism was in fact a march against solidarity with Palestinians, writes Michael Richmond.
As conflation and confusion abound after 7 October, we need clear thinking about antisemitism.
To those who defend Israel’s pummelling of Gaza and the status quo that preceded it, I say: do so in your name, not mine.
From Gaza to the UK, Palestinians’ lives have been rendered insignificant, writes Hamza Ali Shah.
If Jewish solidarity withers in the face of the few bigots who drove down Finchley Road on Sunday, it is no solidarity at all.
Using Black oppression to exonerate Israel isn’t just immoral, it’s ahistorical.
Vernon Bogdanor’s recent op-ed is consistent with the paper’s long history of placating the British establishment, even in its anti-Jewish prejudice.
The UK’s ban is transphobic, unscientific, and in opposition to core Jewish values.
The outrage over Michael Che’s SNL joke is everything that’s wrong with our fight against antisemitism.
Because we’ve uncoupled antisemitism from the coloniality of race – something Israel’s advocates are only too pleased about.