|One of Beate Winkler's masterpieces, one of many|
I'll recap for those who haven't been following along. A minor EU official (working for what then was the European Union's Monitoring Centre on Racism and Xenophobia) and "artist" (one of her "paintings" is reproduced above) called Beate Winkler (link) was invited to attend a conference about antisemitism in New York. There she was waylaid by some Jews from the ADL and American Jewish Congresss. In fact, the whole invitation may have been set up as a kind of trap for her in the first place. They put her under pressure about the need for a formal definition of antisemitism.
Jews: "Hey, thanks for coming and pretending to care about antisemitism. We're also pretending to care about it since we know it's not a real problem but we can leverage in various ways we find useful to advance the agenda of our tribe. Do you have a clear definition of antisemitism, by any chance?"
Artiste Beate Winkler: "No, I don't think so."
Jews: "Would you like us to send you one?"
Artiste Beate Winkler: "Umm, sure, we are open for submissions, you can send one in if you like." Jews: "OK, we will. Heheh."
So the Jews send in their submission and its gets listed on the website along with numerous other unevaluated and unapproved submissions. It was never adopted or made use of by the agency. It had no official status whatsoever. From the Jews' perspective, the key functional element of the "working definition" is that it includes criticism of Israel as an expression of antisemitism. This is what accounts for emotional impetus behind Jewish lobbying on this issue. It's a way to protect Israel, a tool to use against the ongoing BDS campaigns around the world. Indeed, the original idea for the "Working Definition" supposedly came from Dina Porat of Tel Aviv university.
Having got their text posted on the Monitoring Centre's website, Jews then start furiously lying, misrepresenting to all and sundry that this was the "EU's Working Definition of Antisemitism". They even got explicit reference to this "EU's Working Definition of Antisemitism" included in numerous reports, statutes and codes of practice within local governments, institutions, universities, even a committee of the British parliament (link).
After a while, the Monitoring Centre removed it from their website and declared that it never had any official status. This left the Jews in a quandary because they had already been making much fruitful use of the bogus definition and its fake authority. Solution? Get it adopted by an organisation they control, but one that has a general prestige the goy might take seriously. Step forward the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance. Once this outfit adopted the definition, the Jews had a new "official-seeming status" they could use to promote it.
On the basis of these new bogus credentials, Theresa May was then recently prevailed upon to adopt it in Britain, where it is now already being used by Jews to demand that Israel's critics be investigated and free speech suppressed (link). The Jews are now pushing for it to be adopted by the OSCE. And, it seems, only Russia's veto has prevented that from happening.
Israel’s ambassador in Moscow criticized Russia for blocking the international adoption of a definition of anti-Semitism, which he linked to a recent string of allegedly racist statements about Jews by Russian politicians.
Gary Koren made his unusual statement on anti-Semitism in Russia in an interview with Interfax, the news agency reported Wednesday. Koren singled out Russia for blocking the definition’s adoption by the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe, an intergovernmental group of 57 member states. “The OSCE has attempted to determine a text, which ought to define what can be classified as anti-Semitism and what its working definition is,” the envoy said. “We are discussing this issue with the Russian Foreign Ministry and hope that Russia will adopt this definition in the future.”
Israeli ambassadors to Russia rarely comment on issues that do not involve Israel and bilateral relations directly. Koren’s statement came as confirmation to reports, including by the president of the Board of Deputies of British Jews, Jonathan Arkush, that Russia was the only country blocking the adoption of the definition, which is controversial because it lists some forms of hate speech on Israel as an example of anti-Semitism. “All the other countries accepted the definition but Russia,” Arkush revealed during an address February 4 at the Limmud FSU Europe conference on Jewish learning in London. “I expect we will see some diplomatic action on Israel’s part in the near future on this issue.”Source