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The Swedish Committee Against Antisemitism (Swedish: Svenska Kommittén Mot Antisemitism, SKMA) is a Sweden-based non-profit organization, founded in 1983, that works to counteract and spread knowledge about antisemitism. The organization is politically and religiously independent.


The SCAA documented the antisemitic incitement of Radio Islam, and its research was instrumental in the 1989 trial and conviction of Ahmed Rami for incitement against an ethnic group, a hate crime under Swedish law.[1]


The SCAA hosts seminars for teachers on antisemitism, racism and intolerance; White Power (neo-Nazi) music and neo-Nazi propaganda; and the Holocaust. It sponsors twelv day study tours in Israel for teachers as well as 8eightday study tours to Poland. Among the places visited are Warszawa, Treblinka, Tykocin, Bialystok, Sobibor, WIodawa, Lublin, Majdanek, Zamosc, Belzec, Josefow, Zbylitowska Gora, Tarnow, Oswiecim, Krakow and Kazimierz.

The SCAA regularly publishes books and booklets. A partial list includes:

  • Det eviga hatet ("The Eternal Hatred", 1993)
  • Att urskulda antisemitism ("Exculpating Antisemitism", 1993)
  • Öga for öga ... ("An eye for an eye ...", 1995)
  • Förnekandet av Förintelsen; ("Denial of the Holocaust", 1995, 1996)
  • Nationalsocialismens Symboler; ("Symbols of National Socialism", 1997
  • Förintelsen. Utrotningen av Europas judar (a translation of the French book "Shoah - L'impossible oubli", by the French historian Anne Grunberg, 1997)


External links

This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The original article was at Swedish Committee Against Antisemitism. The list of authors can be seen in the page history.