BBC News: The European Union Fundamental Rights Agency (FRA) publishes a report every year summarising data on anti-Semitic incidents supplied by governments and NGOs. The problem is that only around half the EU states collect this data, and the quality varies hugely.
The Economist: FOR many Jews, it was a weekend of double horror in Brussels. On May 24th a gunman entered the Jewish Museum in the Sablon and opened fire with a Kalashnikov, killing four people. The next day, the first results of the European elections flashed up on a giant screen showing that far-right parties, including avowed neo-Nazis, had scored big electoral victories. ... To many European Jews, the idea is preposterous. Yet thoughts of leaving are not far below the surface. Returning to the Promised Land is at the heart of Jewish tradition and modern Zionism. A survey last year by the European Union’s Fundamental Rights Agency showed that nearly a third of Jews had considered leaving in the previous five years because they did not feel safe. Three-quarters felt that anti-Semitism was worsening, with the situation in Hungary and France especially bad…
FRA will deliver a keynote speech to the 9th Regional Seminar of the European Network of Ombudsmen in Cardiff on 23 June.
On Wednesday 7 May, FRA will give evidence to the UK Parliament's Joint Committee on Human Rights, which is holding its second oral evidence session in connection with its inquiry into violence against women and girls. FRA will answer questions on its survey of violence against women, the results of which were published in March this year.
Article on victims of violence by the Everyday Sexism project in The Guardian