Report Antisemitic Incidents

Mapping antisemitic incidents is crucial in order to be able to document to the authorities, and to ensure measures are taken to combat antisemitism. Whether or not you report the incident to the police, we encourage you to alert us.

You can be anonymous, but if you report with your full name, we might get in touch.  This is especially important with regards to serious attacks.  Your name will not be made public.  The information will be collected in a database that only a few people with confidentiality agreements have access to.

Who can report and what can be reported?

Anyone can report an incident, whether they are Norwegian citizens or are residing in Norway temporarily – as long as the attack happened in Norway

All kinds of antisemitism should be reported – also if non-Jews are subjected to antisemitic harassment.  Facebook posts, emails, and phone conversations with antisemitic content should also be reported. We encourage you to report each incident if you are subjected to repeated harassment.
Also harassment from children under the age of 18 should be reported. The incident will not be pursued in the courts, but the childs parents or guardians will be asked to come for mediation.

If you are in doubt whether or not the incident can be categorized as antisemitic, please report the incident to the police who will determine how to proceed. Reporting has a preventive effect:  When you report you make the problem visible, and the police can then allocate resources to combat antisemitism. When reporting to the police – let them know you want the incident to be registered as a hate-crime/antisemitic attack.