A recent article in the Jerusalem Post expreses the usual one-sided, condescending Israeli attitude towards the Poles ('Poland seeks to reclaim forgotten past as haven for Jews through new museum' 25th October 2014)
Some in the Jewish community say Poland, the country on whose soil Nazi Germany carried out many of the darkest acts of the Holocaust, is now more welcoming than many western European countries. [...] Poland's effort to reach out to its Jewish heritage [...] contrasts with the mood in other parts of Europe, where Jewish groups say Jews are subject to hostility and sometimes violent attacks. [...] "When you take into account that Jews are being beaten up in the streets in Germany or France or Scandinavia, you even have synagogues being burned down, murders -- we don't have any of that," said Piotr Kadlcik, vice-president of the Jewish community of Warsaw, one of the country's biggest Jewish groups. "I think that right now it's safer to walk around Warsaw in a yarmulke than it is in certain neighborhoods in Paris." On May 24, a man with a Kalashnikov rifle walked into a Jewish museum in Brussels and killed three people, while in July people protesting against Israel's military operation in Gaza clashed with riot police outside two Paris synagogues. Incidents like that have created a climate of fear among Europe's Jews, even though some data from Jewish groups point to a decline last year in the number of anti-Semitic acts recorded in Britain and France.