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In Zionist’s dictionary, neo-Nazis are those who criticizes the Zionist entity.

In June 2011, the chief of the English Defence League (EDL), Tommy Robinson, accused being a Nazi, wrote: “The English Defence League was formed two years ago. One of the fundamental beliefs that this movement was built on was its support for Israel’s right to defend itself. In our first demonstrations, we went to Birmingham, and we flew the flag of Israel, the Star of David. In the first public speech I ever gave, I wore the Star of David in Leeds. The reason for this is because Israel is a shining star of democracy. If Israel falls, we all fall. This is what our movement has been built on for two years“.

In July 2011 – A Russian neo-Nazi delegation arrived in Israel on the invitation of editor of the Russian edition of Arutz 7, the media voice of the settler movement. The members of the delegation visited Yad VaShem (Holocaust Museum) without telling anyone there that they were Holocaust deniers. Two of them have been photographed giving Nazi salutes, celebrating Der Fuhrer’s birthday, and they published songs of praise to Adoph Hitler on their website. During an Israeli TV interview when asked how a neo-Nazi could now embrace Zionism, one of them replied that both Israelis and White European are facing a common enemy. “We are talking about radical Islam which is enemy of humanity, enemy of democracy, enemy of progress and any sane society“.

Dutch Islamophobe, Geert Wilders, was given a hero welcome in Israel. He is currently on trail for hate speech in Amsterdam. Robert F. Kennedy Jr. during his recent visit to Netherlands called Geert Wilders a racist. In an interview he gave to a popular Dutch TV (NCRV).

“Because he is a fearmonger. And it struck me, it has occurred to my many times that every nation, like every individual, has a darker side and a lighter side. The easiest thing for a politician like Mr Wilders to do is to appeal to our self interest, to our greed, to our xenophobia, to our bigotry, to the smallness inside all of us, to our hatred, and to our selfishness. And that it is much more difficult to do what my father did, which was to convince people to step outside of their narrow self-interest and make sacrifices on behalf of our entire community and see ourselves as part of the larger community.”

Only a few years ago, many of Europe’s far-right politicians were openly anti-Semitic. Now some of the same populist parties are embracing Israel to unite against what they perceive to be a common threat.

Antony Loewenstein, a Jewish-Australian journalist, author, documentarian and blogger, in his post entitled Strange bedfellows: new nexus btween Israel and far Right has tackled this topic.

Yesterday’s anti-Semites have reformed themselves as today’s crusading heroes against an unstoppable Muslim birth-rate on a continent that now sees Islam as an intolerant and ghettoised religion. These increasingly mainstream attitudes have marinated across Europe for at least a decade  – most starkly expressed in the writings of the Norway killer Anders Breivik, who slaughtered nearly 70 young left-wingers on Utøya island in late July this year.

Europe’s most successful anti-immigration politicians who long ago realised that backing Israel was a clever way to guarantee respectability for a cause that risked being framed as extremist or racist. Demonising Muslims and calling for their death on a regular basis has consequences. Muslims replacing Jews as the supposed enemy aiming for world domination will come with a price.

Muslim hatred unites Israelis and neo-Nazis | Rehmat's World