it Is true that, out of spite towards the anti-semitic, or for pride, or for simple self-defense, over the years several fans of Tottenham have started to call themselves "yid army", "army jew", a po' as happened in the african-american community in the case of some racist insults, especially in the context of certain genres of musical such as rap. And it is also true that the dictionary shows how it is a derogatory term.
But for Spurs, it is a choice "misleading". Not surprisingly, various associations against anti-semitism have condemned in the past, this "adoption" of the term of the fans of the team in london. Very skeptical on the choice of the Oxford Dictionary of the famous jewish comedian David Badiel: "Other fans, however, continue to use Yid and Yiddo, as a term of racist and offensive. Among other things, the majority of the fans of the club is not a jew, then he has no right to claim this word."
The Oxford has also added other words, controversial in its online version, for example, in "Jew York", another term used by racist groups and suprematisti in their conspiracy theories about "New York ruled by the jews". For its part, the dictionary has answered so: "The Oxford English Dictionary records the use and development of the words in the English language, and reflects, rather than impose, the uses of language, some of which include terms that may be considered spregiativi. But, as in this case, in similar circumstances always point out".
"The Republic will fight always in defense of the freedom of information, to its readers and to all those who have at heart the principles of democracy and civil coexistence"Carlo Verdelli SUBSCRIBERS TO REPUBLIC © Reproduction reserved Today on the Prescription, that incomprehensible no to Renzi Woods: “If the government becomes the justice we can not accept that,” the Case Gregoretti, and the recital by the father of the former minister Salvini ready to do anything to save himself Salvini, nothing will be as it was before The language of the statute of limitation