Britain has one of the strongest legislative frameworks in Europe for fighting hate crime and extremism, but it is not being used. Though antisemitic hate crime has risen to record levels, the list of prosecutions by the Crown Prosecution Service remains short. Hundreds of antisemitic hate crimes are recorded every year, but the number of prosecutions has not even reached 20 prosecutions per annum. To put this in perspective, in 2015, the last year for which figures have been released by the Crown Prosecution Service, 15,422 hate crimes were prosecuted, but only a dozen antisemitic hate crimes, despite a 26% surge in antisemitic crime that year — a rise which continued in 2016. In the absence of law enforcement, antisemitism will continue to spread, antisemites will become bolder, attacks on Jews will become more common and more ferocious, the Jewish community will become more fearful, and the golden era for Jews in Britain will have ended. The situation has become so desperate that we have now launched multiple lawsuits including judicial review proceedings against the Crown Prosecution Service and private prosecutions of individuals that the authorities have failed to prosecute themselves. The Crown Prosecution Service refuses to disclose how many cases of antisemitism it prosecutes each year, so we maintain our own register of prosecutions.