According to the Financial Times, the European Monitoring Centre on Racism and Xenophobia (EUMC) decided in February - without telling anyone - not to publish its own 112-page report on anti-Semitism, after deciding that pointing a finger at radical Islamists and pro-Palestinian perpetrators was "inflammatory."
One board member complained because anti-Islam incidents weren't included (but the E.U. has released three reports on anti-Arab attacks since 9/11).
Others complained because the study - the E.U.'s first ever on anti-Jewish activity - also linked the growth of anti-Semitism in Europe to anti-globalization and other left-wing groups.
Apparently, anti-Semitism is only considered a problem by the E.U. worth addressing when it's committed by right-wingers and neo-Nazis.
In fact, the E.U. commissioned the report because of fears that anti-Semitism was on the rise. But it doesn't seem to have anticipated having those fears confirmed - with those responsible firmly, albeit inconveniently, identified.