IN YOUR GENERAL COMMUNITY
72. Begin "The People of (Name of Your Community) Organized Against Anti-Semitism" to pursue the ideas in this booklet - and others! Encourage participation in the group from within all sectors of your community.
73. Develop a Web distribution list to disseminate information about anti-Semitism.
74. Ask community organizations, civic groups and professional associations of which you are a member to sponsor a speaker or other program on anti-Semitism.
75. Organize a community-wide "Walk/Run Against Anti-Semitism" with the event's proceeds being donated to an organization that fights anti-Semitism.
76. Organize other community events such as bake sales, parades, and concerts to raise funds for communities in Europe and else-where that have been the targets of anti-Semitic terrorism. Publicize such events both to encourage participation and to alert your community to the ongoing and growing nature of international anti-Semitic violence.
77. Research and make a presentation (sponsored by a local organization) on the history of your community's involvement with anti-Semitism, e.g., anti-Semitic incidents, response to the Holocaust, and other local triumphs and defeats.
78. Sponsor a "(Name of Your Community) Fights Anti-Semitism Day" that includes events and activities appropriate for all members of your community - speeches, workshops, plays, films, diversity training, etc.
79. Encourage your local newspapers, radio, and TV stations to run a series about anti-Semitism, emphasizing its latest incarnations. Ask both your electronic and print media to cover community events that deal with anti-Semitism.
80. Approach your local radio and TV stations to do public service announcements about anti-Semitism, particularly the "new anti-Semitism."
81. Attend events where you have reason to believe that speakers might make anti-Semitic statements. If the speaker does make such comments:
82. Ask your local bookstores and libraries to create displays of books and to develop and promote reading lists about anti-Semitism.
83. Develop a petition drive for local organizations and businesses to go on record condemning anti-Semitism.
84. Regularly visit Web sites of human rights groups and organizations such as the Anti-Defamation League in order to keep current on both anti-Semitic incidents and organized efforts to combat them.
85. Contact ADL about monitoring anti-Semitic activities on the Web and in your community; when such activities occur, be vocal in condemning them - writing letters-to-the-editor, speaking up at meetings and in day-to-day conversation.
86. Develop, produce and distribute anti-anti-Semitic bumper stickers and T-shirts. 87. Develop, produce and distribute materials that people can display on the doors to their homes and in their windows to announce that they are actively fighting anti-Semitism.
88. Write letters-to-the-editor when anti-Semitic incidents take place in your community or when stories with an anti-Semitic slant or anti-Semitic opinion pieces are published in your local paper.
89. Request a meeting with your local newspaper's editorial board to discuss its role in cur-tailing anti-Semitism and not publishing material that is intentionally or inadvertently anti-Semitic.
90. Be creative. Come up with your own ideas! They're likely to be the ones that are right for your community!