These statistics are not surprising. American students who are indoctrinated in our universities to hate the Jewish state of Israel, bring this hatred to the work place after they graduate. America’s incompetent Jewish organizations (with some exceptions) refuse to confront anti-Semitism on the hard-Left. This is the result.
Today, American university campuses are a breeding ground for the age-old hatred of #antisemitism: Almost two-thirds of Jewish college students in the US have indicated that they feel unsafe on campus, with half reporting that they are compelled to hide their Jewish identity. pic.twitter.com/HFoUCwQ1a8
— StandWithUs (@StandWithUs) January 13, 2022
Federal civil-rights officials raise alarm over ‘horrifying statistics’ on antisemitism in workplace
One out of four American Jews reports having been a victim of antisemitism, with 39 percent responding that they had to change their behavior to limit activities and conceal their Jewishness.
By World Israel News, January 14, 2022
By Dmitriy Shapiro, JNS
With a general rise in antisemitic violence last year, instances of antisemitism have also been on the rise in work and education settings, something the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) is closely monitoring according to senior commission members who were guests on Monday of a virtual panel discussion held by the Brandeis Center.
EEOC commissioners Andrea Lucas and Keith Sonderling gave a presentation that included statistics on workplace and educational antisemitism, as well as the laws that protect workers against acts of antisemitism and harassment about their Judaism
Lucas highlighted some of the statistics, including that one out of four American Jews reports having been a victim of antisemitism, according to a study by the American Jewish Committee (AJC), with 39 percent responding that they had to change their behavior to limit activities and conceal their Jewishness.
Another statistic Lucas spoke about was that according to a Brandeis Center study, 65 percent of Jewish students say that they have felt unsafe and 50 percent have hidden their Jewish identity on campus, with one in three Jewish students reporting that they’ve personally experienced antisemitism.
“These are horrifying statistics. And even worse, to some degree is that the general public does not seem to be aware of these concerns, or at least at the same level that American Jews do,” said Lucas.
Only 60 percent of the general public viewed antisemitism as a problem, as opposed to 90 percent of Jews, and less than 50 percent of non-Jews said that it was growing, according to the AJC survey, compared to 80 percent among American Jews.
Lucas pointed to the number of incidents of workplace antisemitism that made the news last year, including antisemitic posts by a Google executive; another executive in Utah tying antisemitic conspiracy theories to the coronavirus and vaccinations; and a government commerce director in Philadelphia resigning after news broke of him creating a hostile work environment with antisemitic remarks spanning many years.
In another instance, an African-American Jewish book-publishing executive posted a statement affirming their organization’s commitment to their Jewish employees but resigned after receiving an outpouring of antisemitic criticism.
Lucas said that the EEOC is always monitoring when there is a rise in a particular type of discrimination, and in May, it noticed what she described as a “serious rise” in antisemitic violence. The EEOC released a resolution, led by Lucas, to condemn in the strongest possible terms recent violence, harassment and acts of bias against Jews, and express “heartfelt sympathy” and “solidarity with victims and their families, and reaffirm our commitment to combat religious, ethnic and national origin-based harassment and all other forms of unlawful discrimination and to ensure equal opportunity inclusion and dignity for all throughout America’s workplaces.”