Since PF is in America, aren't there laws in America against hate speech
There aren't laws against freedom of speech and freedom of expression. You can't spray paint racist things on buildings or beat people up because they're of a certain race or religion - that's what a hate crime is. Unlike many countries in Europe, we can walk down the street with SS uniforms shouting Sig Heil and will even get police protection from hecklers. Only a tiny portion of society participates in things like this but the point is people are free to make their views and opinions known - even if they are offensive. Not everyone here is a racist, a xenophobe, an islamphobe, etc. just because they have conservative views - and even if that's the case you ought to respect their views and engage in a more meaningful debate than merely just calling someone 'racist.' I can cite statistics like that 60% of welfare recipients are black despite only being 13-14% of the population - does that make me racist? Perhaps... last time I checked though numbers aren't prejudice but so be it - it doesn't change the fact that this statistic is true.
By limiting dialogue that doesn't conform to your beliefs and calling it bigotry, hate speech, etc. you're just seeking to silence people for having opposing views because you can't come up with a better reply than just name calling.
Also, there has been a lot of anti-Polish sentiment throughout history - especially in the Russia, US and UK. Much of the Polish jokes and caricatures came from Nazi and Soviet propaganda as well as Jewish Communist sympathizers in Hollywood. I've seen quite a few reports of British politicians and British groups rallying against polish migration to the UK. It's settled down quite a bit - as these same people who were so against Poles have realized that the Muslims and Africans are the far bigger issue. We at least go to work, assimilate into society, and don't bomb buildings and commit massacres. Yes, Polonophobia has declined considerably as now Europeans see that Polish migration is by far the lesser of two evils compared to the flood of Muslim and African migrants that have invaded Europe. Nonetheless, there are still attacks every so often on Poland and the Polish people - especially by western liberal media.
I'd say the biggest polonophobes I can think of off the top of my head are probably Yitzhak Shamir, huge Zionist and Mossad agent who claimed Poles receiveantisemitism with mother's milk, Jan T Gross who equates the Poles with Nazis and Jewish hardcore Communist and Council of Foreign Relations member Adam Michnik - former editor of Wyborcza - who 'cultivated a species of tolerance that is absolutely intolerant of antisemitism yet regards anti-Polonism and anti-goyism as something altogether natural'
The Jews sure love calling Poland a xenophobic and homophobic country - I think this may be in part revenge for the holocaust and Poland's stubbornness to accept liberalism.
A few books on this topic -
amazon.com/Rethinking-Poles-Jews-Troubled-Brighter/dp/0742546667?ie=UTF8&ref_=cm_lmf_img_7As vast as they are vexed, controversies about the relationships between Polish Christians and Polish Jews continue to swirl long after the Holocaust, which intensified so many tensions between those communities.
Hollywood's War With Poland -
Even Cardinal Jozef Glemp spoke about the anti-Polish sentiment of Jews, and was forced to recant after a rabbi started demonstrating. His words were ''if there won't be anti-Polonism, there won't be such antisemitism among us''
Forgot to add 1 thing to the description of 'Rethinking Poles and Jews: Troubled Past, Brighter Future'
...the essays do not whitewash the real issues that continue to separate Jews and Poles, even today. While offering an honest, objective examination of persistent sources of Polish anti-Semitism as well as Jewish anti-Polanism
, the authors nevertheless find many hopeful signs of improved relations
This book argues that the Poles have no forum for discussing their suffering under the Nazis as the spotlight was totally taken away from them by the Jews. Furthermore, many teachings of the Holocaust paint the Poles in a bad light as co-conspirators and collaborators with the Nazis which results in anti-Polish sentiment among Jews even today.