Since the famous “Studies in Prejudice” by Theodor W. Adorno et al. (1950), it has become an accepted fact in research on prejudice that rejection of an outgroup, such as Jews, always coincides with rejection of other groups not identified with one’s own group because of skin color, language, culture, religion, or deviant social behavior. This antipathy and hostility toward alien groups goes hand in hand with a particularly high estimation, even overestimation, of the ingroup (ethnocentrism, nationalism). Thus we will examine anti-Semitism in the context of general xenophobia and negative attitudes toward groups stigmatized as socially deviant, in conjunction with strong nationalist views.