Israelis have no real will to take an interest in the fate of Diaspora Jews. After a usual round of tutting, Israelis return to their daily pursuits, quickly forgetting the woes of their Jewish brethren.
And that is the best case scenario. In reality, most Israelis are not at all interested in what happens beyond the borders of their country.
Diaspora troubles are less than bothersome to the average Israeli, and the Israeli establishment is devoid of any real influence.
Government ministers who are quick to parrot the line that European Jews must immigrate to Israel, are the same ministers who have done and said nothing to facilitate aliyah by European Jews or allow them to thrive once they arrive.
Ask the Jews of France. They will tell you that the State of Israel under by Benjamin Netanyahu engaged in some nice rhetoric, but in practice did very little to allow thousands of educated Jewish French nationals to find a home in Israel.
There were certainly programs and a great of discussion, but very little action. French Jews certainly immigrated, just not to Israel. In fact they mainly went to the UK.
And that is another chapter in the story of European Jewry that has been treated with insufferable amateurism – let's just see what happens if Jeremy Corbyn manages to rise to power.
'Afraid to complain'
Several months ago, in a small closed forum discussion, Jewish Agency Chairman Isaac Herzog expressed deep concern about Israelis' limited interest in the manifestations of anti-Semitism spreading around the world.
Herzog, who spends no small amount of time roaming among Jewish communities in Europe and the U.S., has heard first-hand the testimonies of Jews who feel threatened in places they have considered safe for decades.
What he hears there, he tries to pass on to the Israeli public here - but hardly anyone in Israel is interesting in buying what Herzog is trying to sell.
And it's not that there's nothing to sell. European human rights organizations have warned that reports published in Europe about anti-Semitic is a drop in the ocean compared to what is actually happening on the ground.
Jews do not always feel secure enough to complain when something bad happens, either because of a lack of confidence in the authorities' willingness to tackle anti-Semitism, or because they fear that some of those who are supposed to uphold the law have a tendency to hate Jews.
One way or another, large numbers of anti-Semitic incidents go unreported and untreated. Many Jews are living with a sense of fear that permeates their everyday lives and harms their overall sense of security.
Data presented earlier this year at the American Jewish Congress conference in Washington revealed that Jews' sense of security, even in the United States, is indeed declining, and in Europe this trend worsens with every passing day.
What happened on Yom Kippur in Halle is a horrifying expression of what is happening on the ground, and if it weren’t for the well-guarded gate that prevented the anti-Semitic murderer from actually entering the synagogue - who knows what slaughter could have happened.
Don't come crying to us
Yet it is hard to blame Israelis for ignoring the issue or being disinterested.
Israeli existence is hardly uneventful at the best of time, and the problems faced by Jews who choose to live their lives outside the borders of the Jewish state are the problems of the privileged - at least to many Israelis.
They see that those wishing to escape anti-Semitism can immigrate to Israel. To them, this is their place, this is their home.
Israeli professors Yossi Shain and Michal Schwartz this year cowrote a book on world Jewry entitled "The Jewsraeli Century."
Its message: Israelis, perhaps rightly, believe that if you want to be Jewish, you'd better live in Israel - not in exile.
And if you choose to live in exile, don't come whining to us. Anti-Semitism is a way of life for others, not for Israelis.