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My friend and I were sunbathing on the grass when a group of young Arab men approached us.They asked where we were from in Hebrew, and my friend Gilat, who spoke the language better than I, answered and asked them the same.The poster fits into a growing trend of narrating anti-Arab racism as a means to “protect our daughters” – a form of discourse promoted by politicians and ministers also in relation to African asylum seekers.The poster reads the following: Dear Arab guy: We don’t want you to get hurt!Please note that the posts on The Blogs are contributed by third parties. The recent near-death beating of an Arab teenager in the heart of Jerusalem is disturbing on so many levels.The opinions, facts and any media content in them are presented solely by the authors, and neither The Times of Israel nor its partners assume any responsibility for them. That a gang of Jewish youths could attack another youth for reasons other than self-defense.
However, other comments were much more critical, and some have compared its content to Nazi agendas.There was a great deal of “down time,” which meant many evenings hanging out on Ben Yehuda and Emek Refaim streets and occasional mornings or afternoons to roam around Jerusalem.Flash back to one sunny day in a park-like area near the King David Hotel.At least two mock posters have already been made in response, one translating the text into German and aiming it at Jewish men: Update: The Jerusalem based NGO Ir Amim has filed a complaint to police against Lehava, accusing it in incitement to racism and violence.In addition, according to the complaint the poster suggests that anyone not abiding to its terms is likely to be physically assaulted, and is thus to be considered an illegal threat.
So it was inevitable that my friends and I would spend evenings on (pre-gentrified) Emek Refaim, often hanging out at a local pizza shop, Pizza Ami.