Two, you need to answer the question concerning the relationship between Germany's long history of anti-Semitism and its modern, racial variety.
What is the quest5ion? Please ask it.
You have a long history of ignoring the history of anti-Semitism in central and Eastern Europe, and its impact on post-WWI anti-Semitism. Based on your claims, anti-Semitism rose spontaneously and without antecedents in Germany and Eastern Europe and was solely the result of the October Revolution and the rise of the Soviet Union.
Please refrain from misrepresenting me. I have never claimed that anti-Semitism in German and Eastern Europe was solely the result of the October Revolution and the rise of the Soviet Union.
What I have claimed is that the Bolshevik takeover in Russia, widely viewed as the action of mainly Jewish revolutionaries, gave a huge boost to existing negative attitudes toward Jews, since it appeared to confirm the claims made since the late 19th Cenury by a small number of anti-Jewish activists that Jews were plotting to seize control and destroy Western (or Christian) civilisation. I might point out that that interpetation has also been endorsed by the jewish historian Richard Pipes, in his book "The Bolshevik Regime in Russia".
I have stated that certain ethnic groups in the former Russian Empire, for example the Lithuanians, did not show any marked anti-Jewish feeling before the First World War and the emergence of the Bolshevik regime.
By contrast, there was a long history of mutual hatred and distrust between Jews and Ukrainians, dating from the 16th Century when Jews began to settle in the Ukrainian provinces of the Polish Kingdom in large numbers, most of them performing the function of servants and representatives of Polish absentee landowners, in which function they were involved in exploitation of the Ukrainian peasantry. The Ukrainian peasants reacted to that exploitation in the 1640s by perpetrating vast massacres of Jews in the course of the Khmel'nyts'kyi rebellion; the causal relationship between those massacres and exploitation by Jewish estate managers was clearly recognised by Natan Hannover, the chronicler of the mid-17th century massacres.
The massacres created intense Jewish hatred for the Ukrainians, and became a major theme in Jewish tradition, similar to the place that the 20th century massacre has in the Jewish mind of today. As a result of their intense hatred for Ukrainian peasants, Jews living in Ukraine resolutely opposed Ukrainian nationalism when it began to emerge in the 19th Century, and the striving for Ukrainian independence, which only reinforced the anti-Jewish feelings of Ukrainians.
The Bolshevik takeover in Russia and the subsequent invasion of Ukraine simply intensified the vicious circle of mutual Jewish-Ukrainian hatred. Jews in Ukraine generally supported Bolshevik rule in opposition to independence under Ukrainian nationalists, and Ukrainians responded by participation in massacres of Jews in 1919, during the fighting between Red and White forces. That naturally increased Jewish hatred of Ukrainians.
The effect of the Bolshevik revolution in greatly increasing and radicalising the anti-Jewish sentiments of Ukrainians is demonstrated by the fact that Ukrainian violence against Jews in 1919 was vastly greater than any such violence during the 19th Century, up to the First World War.
Why do you want to place the "blame" for German anti-Semitism during the Nazi period on the Soviet Union?
I am not interested in childish blame games. My aim is to explore the relationship between the judeophobia that became widespread in parts of the Russian Empire in the late 19th Century, particularly in the Ukrainian provinces, and the intense anti-Semitism adopted by the German völkisch Right, including the nascent National Socialist Party, in 1919, in a form much stronger than that which had existed in Germany before the First World War as a marginal phenomenon.