Religia și convingerile


This video statement by FRA Director Michael O’Flaherty was recorded for the online event '2021 Mayors Summit Against Anti-Semitism' which took place on 16 March 2021. The event was hosted by the city of Frankfurt am Main in partnership with the Combat Anti-Semitism Movement (CAM).
Antisemitism can be expressed in the form of verbal and physical attacks, threats, harassment, discrimination and unequal treatment, property damage and graffiti or other forms of speech or text, including on the internet. Antisemitic incidents and hate crimes violate fundamental rights, especially the right to human dignity, the right to equality of treatment and the freedom of thought, conscience and religion.
This annual overview provides an update of the most recent figures on antisemitic incidents, covering the period 1 January 2008 – 31 December 2018, across the EU Member States, where data are available. It includes a section that presents evidence from international organisations. In addition, for the first time, it provides an overview of how Member States that have adopted or endorsed the non-legally binding working definition of antisemitism adopted by the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance (IHRA) (2016) use or intend to use it.
Based on FRA’s second large-scale survey on experiences and perceptions of antisemitism, this report focuses
on the perspectives of young Jewish Europeans (aged 16-34) living in twelve EU Member States. It first
describes this particular group and takes a look at defining antisemitism and understanding the place of Israel
in it.
Fundamental Rights Report 2019: Efforts to advance equality moved ahead in some areas but remain stalled in others.
In the light of the events in New Zealand, Michael O'Flaherty talks about discrimination and hate crime against Muslims in the EU and makes 4 proposals on how to make Muslims feel more safe.
Acest rezumat prezintă principalele constatări ale celui de al doilea sondaj al FRA privind experiențele evreilor legate de infracțiunile motivate de ură, discriminare și antisemitism în Uniunea Europeană – cel mai important sondaj printre evrei realizat vreodată la nivel internațional.
Michael O'Flaherty focuses on the situation of the Jewish community living in the EU.
This report outlines the main findings of FRA’s second survey on Jewish people’s experiences with hate crime, discrimination
and antisemitism in the European Union – the biggest survey of Jewish people ever conducted worldwide. Covering
12 EU Member States, the survey reached almost 16,500 individuals who identify as being Jewish. It follows up on the agency’s
first survey, conducted in seven countries in 2012.
Dreptul european privind nediscriminarea, așa cum a fost constituit prin directivele UE privind
nediscriminarea și prin articolul 14 din Convenția europeană pentru apărarea drepturilor omului și
a libertăților fundamentale și prin Protocolul nr. 12 la convenție, interzice discriminarea într-o serie
de contexte și pentru o gamă largă de criterii. Prezentul manual analizează dreptul european privind
nediscriminarea rezultat din aceste două surse cu titlu de sisteme complementare, făcând referire
la oricare dintre acestea în măsura în care se suprapun și semnalând diferențele, acolo unde există.
Seventeen years after adoption of EU laws that forbid discrimination, immigrants, descendants of immigrants, and minority
ethnic groups continue to face widespread discrimination across the EU and in all areas of life – most often when seeking
employment. For many, discrimination is a recurring experience. This is just one of the findings of FRA’s second European Union Minorities and Discrimination Survey (EU-MIDIS II), which
collected information from over 25,500 respondents with different ethnic minority and immigrant backgrounds across all
28 EU Member States.
The EU Agency for Fundamental Rights (FRA) launches its second EU Minorities and Discrimination Survey (EU-MIDIS II).

Survey on Minorities and Discrimination in EU (2016)

This survey involved interviews with 25,515 people with different ethnic minority and immigrant backgrounds across 28 EU countries. It explores issues concerning discrimination as well as experiences of harassment, hate-motivated violence and discriminatory profiling.
This infographic illustrates the main experiences immigrants and ethnic minorities across the EU have when it comes to discrimination. It draws from the findings from FRA's EU-MIDIS II survey.
This infographic illustrates the main experiences immigrants and ethnic minorities across the EU have when it comes to victimisation. It draws from the findings from FRA's EU-MIDIS II survey.
Muslimas und Muslime, die in der EU leben, werden in den unterschiedlichsten Situationen diskriminiert – insbesondere bei der Arbeitsplatzsuche, am Arbeitsplatz selbst und bei dem Versuch, Zugang zu öffentlichen oder privaten Dienstleistungen zu erlangen. Der Bericht untersucht, wie persönliche Merkmale – etwa der Vor- und Familienname oder die Hautfarbe einer Person – und das sichtbare Tragen religiöser Symbole, wie zum Beispiel ein Kopftuch zu diskriminierender Behandlung und Belästigung führen können.
Media content and political discourse in EU Member States, whether online or
offline, show incitement to discrimination, hatred or violence on different
grounds, as evidence collected by FRA reveals. The growing reliance on the internet as the main source of
information for many enables the fast spread of often unverified statements
that could also incite to hatred.

Survey on discrimination and hate crime against Jews in EU (2012)

This 2012 survey provides comparable data from eight countries (Belgium, France, Germany, Hungary, Italy, Latvia, Sweden and the UK) on Jewish people’s experiences and perceptions of discrimination, hate-motivated crime and antisemitism. The data explorer also allows the filtering of responses by age, gender and strength of Jewish identity of respondents.