In Germany last month, molotov cocktails were lobbed into the Bergische synagogue in Wuppertal – previously destroyed on Kristallnacht – and a Berlin imam, Abu Bilal Ismail, called on Allah to "destroy the Zionist Jews … Count them and kill them, to the very last one." Bottles were thrown through the window of an antisemitism campaigner in Frankfurt; an elderly Jewish man was beaten up at a pro-Israel rally in Hamburg; an Orthodox Jewish teenager punched in the face in Berlin. In several cities, chants at pro-Palestinian protests compared Israel's actions to the Holocaust; other notable slogans included: "Jew, coward pig, come out and fight alone," and "Hamas, Hamas, Jews to the gas."
It's an interesting question whether the abhorrent conflation that fuels much of today's antisemitism ('I don't like Israel's policies' = 'I hate the Jews' seems like a plausible explanation for the waves of antisemitism we're seeing in Europe), whether that conflation has or hasn't been promoted by Israel itself, over the course of many decades. Sigal Samuel has written: