On 31st October 2017, it was reported that Mr Farage’s comments in  had been widely condemned. Campaign Against Antisemitism called for Mr Farage to “immediately withdraw his deplorable comments and apologise for them” or else be sacked by LBC, and we reported the matter to the broadcasting regulator, Ofcom.
On 1st May 2018, an interview with Mr Farage was published in which he appeared to relish the accusation of Islamophobia, and acknowledged that he had been accused of antisemitism for having attacked George Soros. He also suggested that his remarks in  had been “wildly” taken out of context, and said that he had never hitherto been accused of antisemitism, which he countered by claiming that he had enjoyed the support of “some very prominent Jewish people” over the years.
On or around 31st May 2018, in an interview with Fox News, Mr Farage was asked to consider the proposition that Western leaders were driven by “the desire to destroy our civilisation”. Mr Farage responded by referring to George Soros and his Open Society Foundation, stating that Mr Soros “wants to break down the fundamental values of our society, and in the case of Europe, he doesn’t want Europe to be based on Christianity.”
On 6th May 2019, it was reported that Mr Farage was facing criticism after it emerged that he had made numerous appearances on the talk show hosted by far-right conspiracist Alex Jones who has reportedly blamed some of America’s problems on a “Jewish Mafia”. During these appearances, he had reportedly made repeated use of words and phrases such as “globalists” and “new world order”, which regularly feature in antisemitic tropes.
It was further reported that Mr Farage appeared to subscribe to a conspiracy theory of his own, namely that the EU is part of a wider plot to usher in world government, and that in articulating this, he used terms closely linked to coded antisemitism, such as “globalists”, or references to the Bilderberg group and Goldman Sachs.
On 7th May 2019, it was reported that Mr Farage had denied being a conspiracy theorist, whilst acknowledging that Alex Jones was one. He also rejected the idea that his six appearances on Mr Jones’s shows would lend credence to such theories. He said: “As far as the Infowars site is concerned, I’ve done it very infrequently, perhaps once every couple of years. Because you appear on a programme it doesn’t mean you support the editorial line…I know Jones is accused of conspiracy theories and there is without doubt some truth in that. And one or two of the so-called allegations you published this morning are, shall we say, wide of the mark.” Alex Jones’s social media output was subsequently found to be so toxic that YouTube, Facebook and Apple took the decision to remove his channels from their platforms.
On 12th May 2019, it was reported that Mr Farage had been criticised by Jewish groups and MPs of the All-Party Parliamentary Group against Antisemitism for his use of language in criticising George Soros (including that employed in incident  and in his interview with Fox News (above)), but that the Brexit Party had dismissed such concerns as “pathetic.”
During the period of his affiliation to UKIP, there are no reports of Mr Farage ever having been disciplined by the party as a result of his comments. It remains to be seen whether any action will be taken by The Brexit Party, but given his position, it would seem unlikely.
In November 2019, Campaign Against Antisemitism put this matter to Mr Farage, but did not receive a response.