One year after Charlottesville, what is the state of the white supremacist movement in America today? How does anti-Jewish hatred animate the white supremacist movement, and how can Jews and our allies act most effectively to fight hate?
Join your fellow funders to explore these questions.
Oren Segal, Director of the Anti-Defamation League's Center on Extremism
Jared Blum, Chair, Anti-Defamation League's Center on Extremism
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Since September 1, 2016, ADL has recorded 478 incidents of white supremacist propaganda appearing on college and university campuses. These campaigns have targeted 287 college campuses in 47 states and the District of Columbia. The propaganda, which ranges from veiled white supremacist language to explicitly racist images and words, often includes a recruitment element, and frequently attacks minority groups including Jews, Blacks, Muslims, non-white immigrants and the LGBT community.
With the release of this landmark report, ADL unveiled the extent to which the 2016 presidential election cycle has exposed journalists to anti-Semitic abuse on Twitter.
Alongside the racism, nativism and xenophobia on display at Unite the Right, the event was also an expression of the animating power of anti-Semitism.
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