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Around 200,000 Jews live in Germany, most of them immigrants from the former Soviet Union.
That's fewer than half of the 500,000 Jews who lived in the country before the Holocaust.
In Berlin, more than 2,000 people — including Jews, Christians, Muslims and atheists — put on kippahs in a show of solidarity.
The yarmulkes were of all varieties — silky and knitted, leathery, embroidered and patterned.
Muslim women, wearing skullcaps over their hijabs, joined Germans of various faiths to protest against a recent antisemitic attack in Berlin, amid fears about growing antisemitism in the country.
The “kippah march” on Wednesday was triggered by the daytime assault last week of two young men wearing skullcaps in an upscale neighbourhood in the German capital.
Today, Berlin is wearing kippah." Jewish community leaders said it was the biggest such display in public since before the Second World War.These images of Muslim women wearing kippahs over their hijabs are just stunning.#Unity Is Strength pic.twitter.com/Sy DQs Aq Jvk — Elad Nehorai (@Pop Chassid) April 25, 2018Beyond that, hundreds of people also rallied in Cologne, Erfurt, Magdeburg and Potsdam.In last week's attack in Berlin, the 21-year-old victim, an Arab Israeli who said he wore the kippah in a show of solidarity with his Jewish friends, caught the assault on video, which quickly went viral.The attack, in which a 19-year-old Syrian asylum-seeker is a suspect, drew outrage in Germany and sharp condemnation by Angela Merkel.It is the latest of several antisemitic incidents that have many Jews wondering about their safety in a country which has tried to atone for the Nazis' killing of 6 million European Jews in the Holocaust.