CST has issued its final publication of the year, the annual Antisemitic Discourse Report. This analyses mainstream media coverage and public comment, on issues relating to antisemitism in the year 2011. The report shows that explicit antisemitism against Jews within mainstream media and political discourse is rare, but a problem persists with implicit antisemitic themes within some coverage and attitudes towards Jewish-related issues, particularly Israel and Zionism. For example, so-called ‘Zionism’ is now being blamed in some circles for promoting hatred against Muslims and Islam. This even includes ‘Zionism’ being blamed for the mass murders committed by Norwegian terrorist, Anders Breivik. The Guardian newspaper remains Britain’s most troublesome media outlet in terms of antisemitism. It condemns antisemitism in editorials and articles, but its coverage of the Sheikh Raed Salah controversy, displayed considerable bias against mainstream Jewish communal attitudes. (Salah is the Israeli Islamist leader, wrongly admitted to the UK in 2011, despite having been banned from entry). The report also shows actions taken against antisemitism. In 2011, these included numerous articles condemning antisemitic remarks made by celebrities, such as John Galliano, and also Britain’s refusal to attend a United Nations anti-racism conference, Durban III, due to previous antisemitic outbursts at this event.