The dogmatic nature of the issue was manifested in the recent Israeli comedy blaspheming the Christian dogma of the Incarnation of Jesus Christ. A translated transcript of that blasphemy can be read HERE. What's most interesting about this particular example of common Judaic ridicule of Christian belief is how the comedian framed it:
We will talk about the “Vatican” the Christian church. It’s annoying really annoying ... Every time, new one denies the holocaust, cardinals, archbishops, priests, monks, or choir-boy ... They are denying the Holocaust and instead of getting angry, I decided to hit back ... to deny the Christianity ... I am not laughing, that’s true, and I am not laughing. Some one have to teach them a lesson and that is what we will do ... Believe me, really believe me that if they didn’t deny the Holocaust I wouldn’t say anything, and I wouldn’t tell them the truth because I don’t care about them ... But there is limits, believe me there is ...
"The Holocaust" is a matter of religious dogma, and EVERYONE is expected to assent their will to this dogma. To deny is a terrible crime that cries out to the rabbis and their helpers for vengeance.
This is how an Israeli comedian qualified his public airing of a normally hushed, millenia-old Judaic tradition of ridicule of Christian belief in the incarnation of Christ in the womb of the Virgin Mary : "You goyim made me ridicule your Yoshke and harlot Miriam because you deny our Holocaust!" But if you bought that absurd line, you've been taken for a ride. This comedian has, in fact, thrown together an uncreative rehash of a Judaic tradition which originated at least 1800 years ago--millenia before "The Holocaust" and at a time when Christians were under severe persecution, at times instigated or directly perpetrated by Judaics. The earliest recorded example of this particular blasphemy related to the Virgin Mary is in the Church Father Origen's Contra Celsus: which was written around 248 A.D. as a refutation of a book written by Celsus about 60 years earlier:
But let us now return to where the Jew [whom Celsus cites] is introduced, speaking of the mother of Jesus, and saying that "when she was pregnant she was turned out of doors by the carpenter to whom she had been betrothed, as having been guilty of adultery, and that she bore a child to a certain soldier named Panthera;" and let us see whether those who have blindly concocted these fables about the adultery of the Virgin with Panthera, and her rejection by the carpenter, did not invent these stories to overturn His miraculous conception by the Holy Ghost: for they could have falsified the history in a different manner, on account of its extremely miraculous character, and not have admitted, as it were against their will, that Jesus was born of no ordinary human marriage. It was to be expected, indeed, that those who would not believe the miraculous birth of Jesus would invent some falsehood. (Origen, Contra Celsus, 1;32)Even amateur researchers of Judaism will immediately recognize this Judaic fable recorded by Origen around 248 A.D. (citing Celsus' account of the fable which dates to around 190 A.D.) as part of what later came to be known as the Toledoth Yeshu, a tradition of Judaism which is not canonical but which is so pervasive to Judaic culture that most people of Judaic descent are more familiar with it than the particulars of the canonical texts of Judaism. This theme recurs constantly in books and films produced by "secular Jews." Elements of this blasphemy and much worse are found in the canonical texts of Judaism, however, and thoroughly documented in Judaism Discovered.
The Benedict XVI Vatican uncharacteristically issued a mild condemnation of this "Israel"-televised blasphemy of Jesus Christ and the Blessed Mother HERE, but this is to laugh. Where is the condemnation of the source of this comedian's blasphemy: the teachings and traditions of his elder brother rabbis? Catholics have been condemning these same Judaic blasphemies since at least 200 A.D. (Tertullian, De spectaculis, ch. 30) HERE, but not this pope. To his credit, the bishop of Jerusalem issued a statement calling this incident, "a symptom of greater problems disturbing the society, such as intolerance, refusal to accept and respect the other and inherent hatred."
This gets a bit closer to the truth. Rabbinic Judaism and the Judaic culture it has shaped is inherently hateful towards Jesus and Christians. The bishop of Jerusalem would likely be an eyewitness to the hatred of Judaism in practice, ie. spitting at Christians, crosses, etc.
Such is the basis for Benedict's ever increasing religious relations with his elder brothers.