If you have experienced or witnessed an incident of antisemitism, extremism, bias, bigotry or hate, please report it using the incident form below. We will work to assess your situation and respond as quickly as possible. Any personal information provided will be kept strictly confidential. If this is an emergency, please dial 911.

Campus Antisemitism Legal Line (CALL): Use if you are a college or university student, professor or employee and would like to report a campus incident for review by an attorney.

K-12 Antisemitism Legal Line, California only pilot helpline: Use if you are a parent with a child experiencing antisemitism in California’s K-12 schools and would like to report a school-based incident for review by an attorney.

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How Does ADL Respond to Incidents?

Evaluate the Incident

Our experts will review the incident to determine how ADL may be able to assist.

Determine Actionable Steps

ADL will determine any reasonable and appropriate actions that may be taken to mitigate the harm being experienced or witnessed, and how we can offer immediate support to those affected by incidents of antisemitism and hate.


Contact and Support You

When the reported incident requires support or additional fact gathering, ADL will reach out to you with recommended actions that you can take and may provide guidance on engaging with external stakeholders.


Disrupting Online Hate and Harassment

Online Hate and Harassment Safety Guide

This guide is designed to help targets of online hate protect themselves and report hateful content on major social media and online game platforms.

Diverse group of high school students looking bored and depressed

Incident Response Resources for K-12 Schools

Bias-based incidents take place in schools every day. Use our teaching tools, lesson plans, discussion guides and other resources to help with your short and long-term incident response.

ADL reviewing data and tracking hate

Tools to Track Hate

Building from a wealth of investigation, research and reporting by ADL, our digital tools shine a light on incidents of hate, antisemitism and extremism wherever they occur.

Frequently Asked Questions about Reporting an Incident

Thanks to thousands of people like you who have reported incidents, we are able to help communities across the country by reporting on trends, educating lawmakers and law enforcement and advocating for stronger protections from incidents and crimes.

ADL works to prevent people from being targeted because of their religion, race, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin or level of ability. But we cannot do it alone. We need your help as, together, we work toward making our communities, country and world a safer place for all.

Please read ADL’s Privacy Policy.

Yes. With a network of offices across the country and a global presence, ADL works in local communities, responding to incidents of antisemitism, bias and hate. In collaboration with ADL's national office, local staff lead the response to incidents by offering a variety of services and by engaging constituents, partners and local leaders in a range of community actions. Here are some of our resources and services.

ADL Center for Technology and Society (CTS) has relationships with most major social media and online game companies. Drawing on our team experience and expertise, CTS engages both privately and publicly with companies to push them to make digital social spaces safe from hate and harassment.

Access our Online Hate and Harassment Safety Guide for ways you can personally take action.

K-12 Schools
ADL Education staff work with regional teams to assess and support comprehensive responses to reported K-12 school-based incidents, drawing on extensive knowledge of school needs and cultures. As part of a response, ADL Education offers educational programs and resources to address antisemitism and all forms of hate for full-school communities.

We work with businesses and organizations of all types to provide antisemitism education programming and resources to help workplaces create inclusive spaces where all employees can thrive.

Jewish Congregational Communities
ADL offers Kulanu, an eight-month program dedicated to empowering congregations to address antisemitism and hate in their communities through education, community engagement and advocacy.

Legal Help
For incidents that raise civil rights or specific legal issues, ADL’s legal team provides strategic advice and guidance to our regional offices regarding whether and how to engage in advocacy on behalf of the person reporting the incident.

For K-12 and Campus students whose incident is antisemitic in nature, we also provide these resources: (1) K-12 Antisemitism Legal Line, reviewed by ADL and external legal partners (California only pilot helpline) and (2) Campus Antisemitism Legal Line (CALL).

We analyze the data and track trends in antisemitic and hate incidents in U.S. schools, universities, workplaces, the society at large and in online spaces. The data helps to (a) inform our work, (b) craft better advocacy and (c) build tools and services to counter antisemitism and hate, nationally and regionally.

We also share data and trends with the public through various reports and publications.

If this is an emergency, or you are in danger, please dial 911.

ADL works closely with federal, state and local law enforcement to assist them in protecting communities from antisemitism, extremism and hate.

Since the start of ADL in 1913, members of Jewish communities and many other constituents have reported to ADL on incidents of antisemitism, hate and discrimination.

It is sometimes difficult to provide a resolution for someone experiencing or witnessing an incident of hate if a precedent has not been established or sufficient data has not been reported and gathered. Reporting incidents provides ADL an opportunity to gather data, identify trends, gain insights and use this information to develop ways to help communities across the United States, educate lawmakers and law enforcement and advocate for stronger protections from incidents and crimes. For example, with a rise of "fliering" incidents in Georgia, in which hate groups distributed flyers designed to spread antisemitism and threaten the Jewish community and other marginalized communities, the ADL regional team and the ADL Southern Policy team worked with a diverse group of local officials to develop and pass municipal ordinances banning the practice and preventing the spread of hate in the community.

Yes. As a minor, ADL staff will engage with your parent/guardian and communicate with you with an authorized adult’s permission and presence. If the incident took place in or at school, ADL staff may communicate directly with your school’s administration with a focus on ensuring that any bullying or bias behavior is stopped and that you are supported.

If your incident is antisemitic in nature and you need legal help, your parent or legal guardian can use this K-12 Antisemitism Legal Line, reviewed by ADL and external legal partners (California only pilot helpline).

Yes. You can report an antisemitic, bias or discriminatory incident you have experienced or witnessed on your college campus.

If you believe that the incident you are reporting is antisemitic in nature and you need legal help, use the Campus Antisemitism Legal Line (CALL) or text "CALLhelp" to 51555 to have a lawyer review campus-based incidents of antisemitic discrimination, intimidation, harassment, vandalism or violence.

Visit notoleranceforantisemitism.adl.org for resources for an actionable path toward no tolerance for antisemitism on your campus.

When an incident is reported, ADL staff will review and analyze the report and may reach out to the constituent to gather more information when needed. Depending on ADL's analysis and on what assistance (if any) the constituent is seeking, ADL may reach out to the constituent to provide resources, help empower the constituent in their own advocacy, or engage in advocacy in support of the constituent.