On page 86 of the Radio Times for 9-15 January, there appears over the name of Jane Rackham the following preview (for which I'm unable to find an internet link) of Yoav Shamir's film Defamation - to be shown on 12 January:
Yoav Shamir's examination of anti-Semitism in this provocative Michael Moore-style film whisks him from the Anti-Defamation League HQ in New York to Jerusalem and Auschwitz, where his experiences visiting the former concentration camp with a group of Israeli school kids leads him to the controversial idea that anti-Semitism might be a conspiracy of the Jews and not against them. It will doubtless cause outrage in certain quarters but even so you may agree with his conclusion that "too much emphasis on the past is holding us back".
Whether Shamir's film really does purvey the idea 'that anti-Semitism might be a conspiracy of the Jews' is something on which I'll reserve judgement till I've seen it. But, in any case, Ms Rackham (and the Radio Times if it exercises any editorial control over what it prints) is content to describe as merely controversial the view that anti-Semitism is a conspiracy of the Jews themselves rather than a real and independent phenomenon. Others might think the idea racist – as if black people were to be charged with having invented anti-black attitudes. But so it goes these days in certain 'polite circles' in Britain and vis-à-vis 'the Jews'.