Berlin (AFP) – On Wednesday, the Germans demonstrated a flood of shocking anti-Semitic incidents with solidarity rallies against Jews, raising awareness of Berlin's ability to protect the burgeoning Jewish community seven decades after the Holocaust.
"We must never allow anti-Semitism to become commonplace in Germany again," Foreign Minister Heiko Maas told the Tagesspiegel before an event called "Berlin Wears Kippa", in which Jews and non-Jews will wear the traditional skullcap in a joint demonstration.
Any attack on Jewish life "an attack on all of us," Maas added.
Demonstrations to support Jews were also planned in the cities of Cologne, Potsdam, Magdeburg and Erfurt. Syria 's refugees attacked two young men living in one quarter of the capital in a quarter of the city' s capital Capital Kippa wore and yahudi (Jews) in Arabic and scream with a belt on his victim screaming
A video of the attack, filmed by one of the Israeli victims have become viral in the social media and have led to widespread disgust.
The subject of anti-Semitism is particularly tense in Germany, which is making great efforts to atone for its Nazi past, and whose political class is proud of the growth of the now 200,000-member Jewish community
A series of sensational incidents in the However, recent months have fueled fears of a possible resurgence of anti-Semitism by both the extreme right and a large influx of predominantly Muslim asylum since 1965.
– Attack on "Remembrance Culture" – In March, the Central Council called for Jews schools stopped watching religiously motivated mobbing after it was reported that a young Jewish girl was molested by Muslim classmates Berlin primarily received school and allegedly death threats after saying that she did not believe in Allah.
Earlier this month, two rappers have been vexed with winning a music award after selling more than 200,000 copies of their album are "more defined than Auschwitz detainees".
The right-wing extremist alternative for Germany, which garnered almost 13 percent of the vote in the parliamentary elections in September, is not afraid to call into question Germany's esteemed "culture of remembrance."  Party leader Bjoern Hoecke called Berlin's Holocaust memorial a "monument of shame" last year, saying Germany should take a 180 degree turn away from its guilt over the crimes of World War II.
Chancellor Angela Merkel condemned the emergence of "another form of anti-Semitism", that of right-wing extremist groups, of Muslim refugees, in an interview with Israeli television.
She affirmed that the security of the Jews and the state of Israel was a key concern for Germany because of its "eternal responsibility" for the Holocaust, in which the Nazis murdered six million European Jews.
Schuster from the Central Council seemed to question this assurance on Tuesday with a clear warning. Jews wearing the Kippa or the Star of David could practice danger on German roads.
– Fulfilling the vision of the anti-Semites –
The comment sparked outrage when the National Socialist Simon Wiesenthal Center accused Germany of failing to take effective measures against violent hate crimes.
"If the respected head of German Jewry finds it necessary to urge Jews to hide their identity in public, it is clear that the German authorities have not protected their rights. Jewish citizens and against growing anti-Semitism." said Rabbi Abraham Cooper of the Los Angeles club.
The head of the European Jewish Association, Rabbi Menachem Margolin, criticized Schuster and said he was "wrong in curing the serious problem".
"Wearing no headgear for fear of anti-Semitism is actually fulfilling the vision of anti-Semites in Europe" He said:
The International Auschwitz Committee, founded by survivors of the Nazi death camp, welcomed Wednesday's Kippah Demonstrations, but said they must be part of a larger effort by German officials, teachers and average citizens.
This day is an important first step – a break with the past, "said Vice President Christoph Heubner.