SCREENLOCK vs consciouseunlock
Antisemitic photos widely spread on Twitter, which contain hate speech that can lead after to hate crime ...

Anitisemitic photoes widely spread on Twitter, which contain hate speech that can lead after to hate crime ...

I would not may be take an action against the photos that are taken from the profile of the twitter user, but just 2000 likes and many shares made me to take an action against those ones, where “joke” and “fun” are not in its proper shape. Those kind of photos from the first glance can be seen as not direct hate speech or insulting…but going deeper into the topic and trying to analyze the intention and message that it includes, we can understand the code behind all that, which is- to make ill bread behavior as a normality…
Every time by unlocking the Smartphone or any electronic device screen you unintentionally promote the crime, you join the crime which was done against Jewish people, but not only …it’s still an open wound of all humanity called genocide … 
There is an offer for those ( for example) who want to lock or unlock screens of  their mobiles/electronics devices in a more creative and extraordinary way than the photos below…put no hate logo on your screen and every time by touching it to open the screen it will give you more consciousness and kindness and I am sure the human in you and those “2000 likers” are still there inside and in any way you will unlock your own love to humanity using no hate instead of crime sign.  p.s. and hopefully the sence of humour will be improved ….PLEASE CHECK MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE PHOTO IN THE FOLLOWING LINK 

Report by: Nelli Gishyan, Armenia
November 7, 2016 at 5:57 pm
hate antisemitism crime genocide


1 Comment
  • Nelli Gishyan
    November 9, 2016 at 7:47 am

    Annelies Marie Frank (12 June 1929 – February or March 1945) was a German-born diarist and writer. One of the most discussed Jewish victims of the Holocaust, she gained fame posthumously following the publication of her diary, The Diary of a Young Girl , which documents her life in hiding from 1942 to 1944, during the German occupation of the Netherlands in World War II.
    Born in Frankfurt, Germany, she lived most of her life in or near Amsterdam, Netherlands, having moved there with her family at the age of four-and-a-half when the Nazis gained control over Germany. Born a German national, Frank lost her citizenship in 1941 and thus became stateless. In October or November 1944, Anne and her sister, Margot, were transferred to Bergen-Belsen concentration camp from Auschwitz, where they died a few months later.

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