Alojzije Viktor Stepinac, archbishop of Zagreb, issues public objections to Ustashe leader Ante Pavelic's racial laws.
He doesn't mind the anti-Semitism, just how extreme it has become, and appeals to Pavelic
"to issue regulations so that even in the framework of anti-Semitic legislation, and similar legislation concerning Serbs, the principles of human dignity be preserved."
Traditional Catholic anti-Semitism fully endorses restrictions on Jews such as ghettos, banning them from certain professions, prohibiting them from employing Christians, banning intermarriage, and a host of other regulations designed to impose a second-class status on Jews.
What Catholic leaders like Stepinac have trouble with is seeing those sorts of regulations increased and taken to their logical conclusion.