Összeállítás az etnikai alapú gyűlölet megnyilvánulásaival és kezelésével kapcsolatos friss beszédekből és dokumentumokból

U.S. Response to OSCE Commissioner on National Minorities Ambassador Knut Vollebaek. 17 November 2011

“Hate Crimes in the OSCE Region – Incidents and Responses: Annual Report for 2010″ notes the global economic crisis and intolerant discourse as factors contributing to the occurrence of hate crimes. (OSCE/Shiv Sharma)

We share your concern about the discrimination that some minorities confront throughout the OSCE region. In particular, we note that Roma and Sinti populations often face official and informal obstacles that prevent social integration and result in living conditions unacceptable in modern societies. We urge participating States to seek new and meaningful ways to fulfill our commitments in connection with the 2003 Action Plan on Improving the Situation of Roma and Sinti within the OSCE Area.

2010 Anti-Semitism Compendium; A Country and Theme-based Approach to Monitoring Global Anti-Semitism. Published by the Special Envoy to Monitor and Combat Anti-Semitism, Department of State 2011

This study was compiled from the 2010 International Religious Freedom Reports (June 2009 – July 2010 and July – December 2010) as well as from the 2010 Country Reports on Human Rights Practices, published by the U.S. Government.

Conversations with America: Recent Trends in Anti-Semitism Around the World. Interview. Hannah Rosenthal, Special Envoy to Monitor and Combat Anti-Semitism and Elisa Massimino, President and CEO of Human Rights First, November 9, 2011

(…) we learn from our embassies, from our consulates, from nongovernmental organizations that do tracking, from communities, from the media, that anti-Semitism is alive and well and kicking, and it’s really very disturbing. (…) I do hope that we figure out a way to move the needle. And how I want to do that is working with other vulnerable populations, other minority groups, wherever they are in the world, so that we’re working together to fight hatred. Because where there’s anti-Semitism, you don’t wait very long and there is hatred of Muslims and there’s hatred of Roma and there are hatred of gays (…).

Hate Crime Statistics, 2010. Federal Bureau of Investigation, U.S. Department of Justice. November 14, 2011.

The report is based on information submitted by law enforcement agencies throughout the nation. These data indicate that 6,628 criminal incidents involving 7,699 offenses were reported in 2010 as a result of bias toward a particular race, religion, sexual orientation, ethnicity/national origin, or physical or mental disability.

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