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Jews Increase Ill-feeling to Nazis, Berlin Storms

July 22, 1934
See Original Daily Bulletin From This Date

The Jews of Great Britain as well as those of other countries are accused in today’s newspapers of increasing the world’s ill feeling toward Germany.

In an article on England and the Jewish problem, the Berliner Weekly Ring declares that Jews have without a doubt contributed greatly towards the antagonism now prevailing in England against Germany.

A long article in the Dresdener Anzeiger charges that Jewish influence in France is preventing that country from adopting an unbiased attitude towards Germany.

The Deutschefront of Saarbrucken affirms that the strained relations that have recently developed between Germany and the Scandinavian countries, where recent events in the Reich are unanimously condemned by the entire Scandinavian press, especially Sweden, are attributable directly to the Jews, “who understand how cleverly to stimulate public opinion against the new Germany.”


An article in the Konigsberger Allgemeine Zeitung assumes that Dollfuss sold himself to the international Jewish influence and is therefore now fighting anti-Semitism in Austria more eagerly than hitherto.

The Oldenburgische Staatszeitung establishes that the highly increased anti-German attitude in Rumania, which is causing suppression of German Nazi groups there, is due to news sent from Berlin “by Jewish correspondents of Rumanian newspapers.” The newspaper demands the deportation from Germany of all Rumanian newspaper correspondents who are Jews.

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