The Seelisberg Conference, officially the “International Emergency Conference on Anti-Semitism”, took place from July 30 to August 5, 1947 in Seelisberg. The conference was the Second Conference of the International Council of Christians and Jews (ICCJ). Its agenda included finding reasons for the antisemitism which existed even after World War II and developing measures to combat it. The Conference was composed of 63 participants and 2 observers from twelve nations, comprising Jews and Christians (both Protestant and Roman Catholic, clergy and laity). It directly addressed the issue of antisemitism by identifying a number of Christian doctrines that lent support to anti-Jewish hostility. The Seelisberg Conference stands out with its “Ten Points of Seelisberg”, which remain a foundation stone for theological dialogue between Jews and Christians.