After years of decline, anti-Jewish groups seem to be on the rise again, feeding on 9/11 theories and US policy. By Brad Knickerbocker | Staff writer
September 14, 2004
After years of decline, anti-Jewish groups seem to be on the rise again, feeding on 9/11 theories and US policy.
By Brad Knickerbocker | Staff writer of The Christian Science Monitor
When a cable TV program in Manchester, N.H., included offensive Jewish stereotypes this summer, some in the area weren't surprised when, a few days later, a local synagogue was defaced with anti-Semitic graffiti. Or when, around the same time, extremist groups distributed hate literature in several other New Hampshire communities.
Anecdotal evidence indicates that such incidents are on the rise across the country. In Westchester County, N.Y., for example, there were 26 anti-Semitic incidents last year, up from seven in 2002. read on...

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