Archive for the ‘Hitler’ Category

‘Holocaust Survivors’ who Tell the Truth

April 23, 2012

also see:

BUCHENWALD: A Dumb, Dumb Portrayal Of Evil

Buchenwald Psychological Warfare Operation Documented

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Pentagon’s ‘Yom HaShoah’ ‘Holocaust’ Liturgy and Ritual for 2012

April 23, 2012
To aid in decoding this Synagogue and State fraud I have interspersed comments and links in the text below of the Pentagon’s ‘Yom HaShoah’ ‘Holocaust’ Liturgy which Secretary of ‘Defense,’ Leon Panetta recited at the Pentagon for the ‘Holocaust’ high holy day, ‘Yom HaShoah’ 2012. Panetta was one of the scoundrels who foisted this psychological warfare holy day on the people of the U.S. for the purpose of covering over Allied WWII atrocities against the Christian civilians of Europe and Japan and justifying the massive expenditure in blood and treasure that propped up and continues to prop up the Judaic Imperium. Panetta can be counted upon to wage never ending ‘preemptive’ war to “prevent another ‘Holocaust'” which is always right around every corner of the Greater Counterfeit Israel project.

Secretary of Defense Leon E. Panetta assists [Counterfeit] Israel’s Defense Minister, Ehud Barak, as they light candles during a Holocaust Remembrance Observance held in the Pentagon Auditorium Thursday, April 19, 2012
Defense Secretary Leon E. Panetta piously places his hand over his heart as he listens to the national anthem during a Holocaust Remembrance at the Pentagon, April 19, 2012. Israeli Defense Minister Ehud Barak, third from right, joined Panetta for the event. 

Yesterday, Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta joined Israel’s Defense Minister Ehud Barak in commemorating the victims and survivors of the Holocaust at an event marking Yom HaShoah.


[Excepts from] the Secretary’s remarks are below as Delivered by Secretary of Defense Leon E. Panetta, The Pentagon Auditorium, Washington D.C., Thursday, April 19, 2012 Holocaust Remembrance Day Observance:

Today we pause to remember and honor six million souls who were murdered not because of anything they had done, but because of who they were. They will always be in our memory, they will always be in our prayers, and they will always be in our hearts.

… Today we also celebrate the enduring strength of the Jewish people, who overcame this tragedy and built a strong and vibrant Jewish state in Israel. They have flourished there, they have flourished here in America, and indeed across the world, and that too is an inspiration to all of us.

In my faith, the resurrection from the dead is fundamental to our hope and to our faith. In the Jewish faith, resurrection from tragedy is fundamental to their hope and to their faith

… I just had the opportunity to meet with my friend [‘Defense’ Minister of Counterfeit Israel] Ehud Barak, and we are deeply honored that he was able to join us here today in this observance

… Ehud, I am proud to be your partner, and I am proud to be your friend, and to work with you in continuing to strengthen the U.S.-Israel defense relationship. It is an honor for me to be able to participate in this event with all of you.

Today the world comes together to mark Yom Ha’Shoah – Holocaust Remembrance Day. It was my privilege to have served in the U.S. House of Representatives when we passed a law recognizing the days surrounding Yom Ha’Shoah as a national civic commemoration, a law that also established the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. I believed it was important then when I cast that vote, and it is important today, to mark these days of remembrance, because through commemorations like this, large and small, within families at home, we send a strong message that we will never forget, and that we will never allow this to happen again. That solemn responsibility is shared by us as human beings, by us as Americans, and by us as men and women of the Department of Defense, who could be asked, when the time comes, to act, to make sure that it never happens again.

For the United States Armed Services, these events are not a distant memory. Our modern military was forged in the crucible of World War II. It was forged in the fight against Nazi tyranny. To defeat Hitler we mobilized all of the strength that we could muster, and in that effort we witnessed many of our finest hours as a military and indeed, as a country.

Today we carry forward the proud legacy of men and women of the United States Army who played a vital role in liberating the camps at Buchenwald, Dora-Mittelbau, Flossenbürg, Dachau, and Mauthausen. American forces not only brought freedom to the survivors of Nazi horrors, they also made sure that in its aftermath the world would know what [is alleged to have] happened.

In the days after Allied forces captured the first concentration camps, General Eisenhower, General Patton and General Bradley themselves inspected a camp [that had previously been prepared by the U.S. OSS (the predecessor to the CIA) as a psychological warfare operation], and learned and saw [staged ‘evidence’ of] atrocities that had [been intended to appear as though they had] occurred. They were, in Eisenhower’s words, atrocities “beyond the American mind to comprehend” [but not beyond the the OSS’s imagination to dream up]. Eisenhower ordered every American soldier in the area who was not on the front lines to take the time to tour these [psychological warfare operations the OSS had set up in the] camps, so that they could themselves see what they were [alleged to have been] fighting against, and why they were [alleged to be] fighting. These soldiers became not only liberators, but witnesses to [what is alleged to be] one of the greatest atrocities in history [the purpose of the psychological warfare operation. German civilians were also forced to ‘witness’ the displays of ‘atrocities’ staged by the OSS].

The commitment of our forces to the survivors of Nazi atrocities did not end with liberation.  In the aftermath of war, we cared for survivors and we helped reunite families.  We provided physical nourishment, and we provided spiritual nourishment as well.

For example, upon [hearing the Yiddish tall tale that] there was not a single complete edition of the Talmud in Germany General Joseph McNarney, commander of the American zone of Occupied Germany, undertook an effort to print a Talmud for survivors [Hitler was more hostile to the Bible than the Talmud. He did in fact allow printing of the Talmud. Moreover, he did not print Johannes Eisenmenger’s devastating, unsurpassed critique of Judaism].

And when American forces discovered enormous caches of looted cultural materials, they set about ensuring that these objects were treated with the greatest respect.

Ultimately, thanks to these efforts, millions of objects and sacred texts were returned to their rightful heirs or held in trust by Jewish successor organizations.

The leader of that effort, a U.S. Army Captain named Seymour Pomrenze, was a hero whose actions embodied the professionalism and dedication of the uniform he wore.

The contributions of American service members like Captain Pomrenze make all of us proud, and we remember them as we come together as a community today to mark Holocaust Remembrance Day.

Though we will always know what good was done and that lives were saved, we must always remember that we were unable to save the six million Jews who perished under Hitler’s cruel reign.

That is a burden that all of us must carry.  Not just the generation of World War II, but every generation must carry that burden.  It is one that we have turned into shared determination, a shared determination to ensure that this never happens again.

Today we renew that commitment.  That is what this day is truly all about.  We do so by coming together to bear witness, just as our service members did more than sixty-five years ago.  In a moment, we will be privileged to hear from Charlene Schiff, who has dedicated her life to making sure that the lives of those who perished in the Holocaust are never forgotten.

Charlene, it is our honor to be witnesses to your story.  And it is our honor to affirm to you that we will never stop fighting in the memory of those who perished – fighting for a better future, and fighting for a world safe from aggression, from tyranny and from injustice.

Out of the darkness that was the Holocaust comes the eternal hope that never again, never again, will we allow that to happen.  I would now like to invite Minister Barak and the Service Secretaries to join me and Charlene in lighting memorial candles.

These candles symbolize unity and hope, and our shared commitment to honor the memory of all those who perished in the Holocaust.


http://www.defense.gov/speeches/speech.aspx?speechid=1664

also see:

“I hate all Iranians,” Judaic Pentagon Official tells MPs

At Auschwitz, Future U.S. Military Leaders Learn to Hate

It’s Not Proper that "The Holocaust" Gets Special Billing

January 10, 2011

The primacy of “The Holocaust” doesn’t diminish the suffering of others?

You better believe the masters of both relativism and absolutism are panic stricken at the thought of their sacrosanct “Holocaust” taking a place on level ground among the pantheon of atrocities against human populations; being relativised among them. That’s just not how Judaism works!

My study of how my (previously absolute) religious beliefs are being relativised away in reference to the absolute primacy of “The Holocaust” has left me feeling rather unsympathetic to this totem of tribal megalomania. It’s long past time for a sober view of this “Holocaust” and that will begin when it steps down to its proper place among all other crimes against human beings. There can be no honest assessment of the matter when “scholars” (in reality, “Holocaust” absolutists) obediently bow down before this idol chanting ridiculous mantras such as:

[Peter Hitchens] … there is still no crime equivalent to the Holocaust, and any attempt “to pretend that other events — however horrifying — are equivalent [is] dishonest and detracts from that uniqueness a uniqueness which provides an unanswerable case for the existence of the Jewish state.

This is a tacit admission that Holocaustolatry is backwards and upside down proceeding from the founding of the Zionist state backwards to the alleged events of “The Holocaust.” What a radical shift “The Holocaust” has brought about in the universe as it tears through space and time reversing causality! To quote the Israeli interloper from my comments box, “do you really believe this stuff?”

Rights Museum: Is it proper that the Holocaust gets special billing?

Charles Lewis – National Post

January 7, 2011

The Canadian Museum for Human Rights is intended to promote the idea that there exists no greater crime than the abuse of individuals because of their creed, colour or religion. It is also meant to convey the noble notion that such affronts should create revulsion in everyone, not just the victims.

But some say that noble intention could be tarnished by plans to give more attention and space to some victims over others — opening an uncomfortable and highly emotional debate about the hierarchy of suffering, something that touches on grievances that have gone on for decades in Canada and elsewhere.

The museum, set to open in Winnipeg in the spring of 2013, will give primacy to the murder of six million Jews during the Second World War, through a dedicated “zone” to the Holocaust.

All other “mass atrocities” will be put together and housed in a separate zone and will include, among other events, the Rwandan massacres, the Cambodian Killing Fields, and the Holodomor — the planned starvation and execution of at least 3.2 million Ukrainians in the early 1930s under Stalin.

For Ukrainian Canadians especially, this decision is emblematic of a long history of vying for recognition of the terror their people suffered at the hands of one of history’s most murderous tyrants.

Any competition for attention could regrettably start to look like the “genocide Olympics,” said Lubomyr Luciuk, director of research for the Ukrainian Canadian Civil Liberties Association and a professor at the Royal Military College of Canada. “Intentionally or not, it leaves the impression that the horrors that befell some of communities are somehow more worthy of memory. That kind of partiality is unacceptable in a taxpayer-funded national museum.”

This is not the first time such controversies have erupted about the recognition of suffering. For example, two years ago, a group lobbying for a memorial in Ottawa to the victims of communism — 100 million in the 20th century in the former Soviet Union, China, Cambodia and elsewhere, according to some counts — encountered resistance from a parliamentary committee over labelling all communists as mass killers. In the end, a compromise was reached in which the term “totalitarian communism” was settled upon, and the memorial is approved for construction.

Angela Cassie, the director of communications for the Canadian Museum for Human Rights, said the Holocaust is given particular prominence because it acts as a template to understand the broader idea of genocide wherever it occurs, a kind of window into how genocides begin in the first place.

“We don’t want this to be a competition on suffering,” she said. “But the Holocaust is the most documented of all mass murders so it can be used to deconstruct the steps that lead to all mass murder.

“But I know that many people will still not be satisfied with our decision.”

Arthur Schafer, the director of the Centre for Professional and Applied Ethics at the University of Manitoba, said the decision to give the Holocaust a particular place of recognition in the museum should not be viewed as “diminishing the suffering of others,” because the Holocaust is unique.

No matter the venue or context, he said, the Holocaust always has to be given primacy of commemoration because of the ideology that was behind the murder of the Jews.

“The very rationale for killing Jews was part of the official ideology of Nazism while forced starvation of Ukrainians was not the official ideology of communism. What makes it unique was that it was the end result of planned dehumanizing of people. It was an ideology that said Jews were sub-human, they were toxic and the world needed to be freed of them.”

British journalist Peter Hitchens, author of The Rage Against God, which argued that the Soviet Union became one of the most “disgusting societies” ever to have existed, is well aware of the crimes of the former communist state. He has also wondered why there are no major museums dedicated to the crimes of communism.

Despite this, he said, there is still no crime equivalent to the Holocaust, and any attempt “to pretend that other events — however horrifying — are equivalent [is] dishonest and detracts from that uniqueness a uniqueness which provides an unanswerable case for the existence of the Jewish state.”

U.S. historian Timothy Snyder shines a light on Stalin’s crimes in a new book, and places those awful events along a continuum that climaxed with the Holocaust. Bloodlands looks at how the region between Berlin and Moscow became a region of mass murder perpetrated by both Hitler and Stalin, and how the two maniacal leaders fed off each other. Many forget that the two states were allied for about two years and collaborated on the destruction of Poland.

His description of the Holocaust is even grimmer than most people have understood — and makes the crimes against the Jews even more personal and vile, if this is possible.

But Mr. Snyder also notes that by 1933, the year Hitler came to power, more than three millions Ukrainians had already been killed by Stalin and that the regime continued to kill millions more of its own citizens before and through the war.

In Bloodlands, and in the works of other scholars, it is made clear that Stalin’s strategy was well thought out, even methodical, and was a likely template for the crimes of the Nazis.

Stalin first got rid of Ukrainian intellectuals, he destroyed the Kulaks, the more prosperous peasants, and then set about making sure that millions of men, women and children were denied enough food to survive. Later, Stalin created a form of ethnic cleansing by settling the Ukraine with ethnic Russians.

“In the waning weeks of 1932, facing no external security threat and no challenge from within, with no conceivable justification except to prove the inevitability of his rule, Stalin chose to kill millions of people in the Soviet Ukraine,” wrote Mr. Snyder. “He shifted to a position of pure malice, where somehow the Ukrainian peasant was the aggressor, and he, Stalin, the victim.”

Carolyn Foster, the project co-ordinator for Tribute To Liberty, the Canadian group that lobbied for the communism memorial in Ottawa, said it is not a surprise that there is so much ignorance about the crimes of that ideology — be it the millions in the Soviet Union or the up to 45 million who died under Mao in the Chinese famines of the late 1950s.

“The communists’ stock in trade was killing and propaganda. That’s sort of what they use to basically do what they want to do, to consolidate their power. The propaganda is why there is a veil around what happened. And what better way to hide a crime than by calling it a ‘famine’?

“The Holocaust was a more isolated incident. It began, it ended, and the Germans were the enemy. With communism it was going on before and is still going on, in many different countries under different regimes and targeting many different peoples. It is doesn’t have the containment of the Holocaust. The Holocaust is easy to identify.”

Ms. Foster said working on the Ottawa memorial revealed that the myth of good communism persists — “that if was implemented properly it would be the best system” — and there is need for more education on the history of all genocides.

The Holocaust is better known and understood than the consequences of Stalinism for a number of reasons. The Soviets were allies of the countries fighting fascism. Because the Germans were defeated, the perpetrators fell into Allied hands and so could be brought to justice. The Holocaust was filmed and photographed; almost everyone has an image burned in the mind about the Holocaust, but few would be able to recall a scene from the Holodomor. Moreover, the Germans kept meticulous records, which acted as a paper trail to their own crimes.

Stalin’s crimes came mainly before the war started, whereas the Germans conducted their worst atrocities during it. Once the war was over, the communist crimes stayed hidden behind the Iron Curtain.

Paul Grod, president of the Ukrainian Canadian Congress, declines to compare the 20th century horrors.

“To be clear, this is not about the Holocaust versus the Holodomor, it is about the educational value of having both displayed equitably in the museum,” said Mr. Grod, who said he is proud of his close relationship with the Jewish community.

“Our community was supportive of the museum based on an understanding … it would be equitable, inclusive and fair. We do not see that principle being applied in the proposed content and layout of the museum.”

Every story of mass killing is distinct comes with its own unique circumstances and the danger of filtering one through another risks obscuring how different people were targeted for different reasons, Mr. Grod explained, which is why he objects to other “mass atrocities” being filtered through the template of the Holocaust.

In an interview, Mr. Snyder, author of Bloodlands, said the crimes of the Soviets will become clearer as more scholarship emerges. It has only been 22 years since the fall of the Iron Curtain, and it took till the early 1980s before scholars truly grasped the breadth of the Holocaust, despite the plethora of documents and testimony.

“I don’t like the word ‘unique’ to describe the Holocaust because everything then stands in the shadows of that event. The Holocaust was different; it was a crowning moment in a longer destructive process that began with Stalin,” he said.

“The Holocaust was more horrible than anything else, but you can’t say that unless you put everything else in the picture.”

http://life.nationalpost.com/2011/01/07/rights-museum-is-it-proper-that-the-holocaust-gets-special-billing/#ixzz1AfzgiMBE

Listen to Fr. Charles Coughlin’s Radio Addresses

November 10, 2007

The establishment has never stopped slandering and smearing the great American and gifted orator, Fr. Charles Coughlin since he rose to prominence in the 1930’s as one of the nation’s first modern media political spokesmen with an audience said to be as large as 40 million. Fr. Coughlin undoubtedly had great influence in the United States and he used his influence to generate opposition to not only the murderous Nazi regime of Adolph Hitler, but the ever more murderous regime of “Uncle” Joe Stalin whom few of Fr. Coughlin’s enemies would ever utter a word against, much less the blood-drenched “Russian” Bolsheviks.

Fr. Coughlin was able to see the dialectic between the tyrannical anti-Christian regimes of both Nazism and Communism and he refused to support either. He fought with all of his strength to alert Americans to the plans of the warmongering Cheneys, Wolfowitzes and Ledeens of his day and he did this not on a blog with a few thousand readers but through the most advanced mainstream media technology of the day, the radio, reaching tens of millions of listeners in his weekly major network broadcasts. Naturally, B’nai B’rith, the ADL, WJC and AJC, et al, would do everything in their power to destroy such a courageous, influential, true Christian speaker with so many listeners. Indeed, their attack has never ceased. So successful have they been in blackening Fr. Coughlin’s name that even the most “militant” “traditional” Catholics will not mention it above a whisper, if at all. But in his day, Fr. Coughlin had strong support from a large percentage of the entire U.S. population: Catholic and non-Catholic.

The accusations heaped upon Fr. Coughlin are too many and too absurd to even address and the slanders innumerable. I ask that people listen to his addresses and decide for themselves if the extreme hatred directed towards Fr. Coughlin is based upon any great fault of his, or based in the fact that he had the dirt on a great many subversives working in the U.S. I’m assured that those who take the time to listen will hear in his account an unmistakable resemblance to our present dilemma.

Fr. Coughlin left some things to be desired in his approach. He cited the “Protocols,” as did Fr. Denis Fahey, when it was not necessary to reference questionable documents, and when doing so only supplied his enemies with ammunition. He also conceded the title “Jew” to the Khazar, Communist, “atheistic Jews” that he opposed, and sometimes payed lip service to “religious Jews.” Nevertheless, these are but a grain of sand in comparison to Fr. Coughlin’s many virtues and accomplishments.

For any true Christian with any sense of patriotism to forsake the example of courageous leadership given by Fr. Coughlin and allow his legacy to be demolished is an unspeakable betrayal. We could sure use a Fr. Coughlin right now.

Fr. Coughlin’s radio addresses from 1937-1940 are archived and available for download for free, here:

http://www.archive.org/details/Father_Coughlin

Listen to Fr. Charles Coughlin’s Radio Addresses

November 10, 2007

The establishment has never stopped slandering and smearing the great American and gifted orator, Fr. Charles Coughlin since he rose to prominence in the 1930’s as one of the nation’s first modern media political spokesmen with an audience said to be as large as 40 million. Fr. Coughlin undoubtedly had great influence in the United States and he used his influence to generate opposition to the murderous Nazi regime of Adolph Hitler and the ever more murderous regime of “Uncle” Joe Stalin whom few of Fr. Coughlin’s enemies would ever utter a word against, much less the blood-drenched “Russian” Bolsheviks.

Fr. Coughlin was able to see the dialectic between the tyrannical anti-Christian regimes of both Nazism and Communism and he refused to support either. He fought with all of his strength to alert Americans to the plans of the warmongering Cheneys, Wolfowitzes and Ledeens of his day and he did this not on a blog with a few thousand readers but through the most advanced mainstream media technology of the day, the radio, reaching tens of millions of listeners in his weekly major network broadcasts. Naturally, B’nai B’rith, the ADL, WJC and AJC, et al, would do everything in their power to destroy such a courageous, influential, true Christian speaker with so many listeners. Indeed, their attack has never ceased. So successful have they been in blackening Fr. Coughlin’s name that even the most “militant” “traditional” Catholics will not mention it above a whisper, if at all. But in his day, Fr. Coughlin had strong support from a large percentage of the entire U.S. population: Catholic and non-Catholic.

The accusations heaped upon Fr. Coughlin are too many and too absurd to even address and the slanders innumerable. I ask that people listen to his addresses and decide for themselves if the extreme hatred directed towards Fr. Coughlin is based upon any great fault of his, or based in the fact that he had the dirt on a great many subversives working in the U.S. I’m assured that those who take the time to listen will hear in his account an unmistakable resemblance to our present dilemma.

Fr. Coughlin left some things to be desired in his approach. He cited the “Protocols,” as did Fr. Denis Fahey, when it was not necessary to reference questionable documents, and when doing so only supplied his enemies with ammunition. He also posited a bad/good dialectic between “atheistic ‘Jews'” and “religious ‘Jews’.” But these faults cannot overshadow Fr. Coughlin’s many virtues and accomplishments.

For any true Christian with any sense of patriotism to forsake the example of courageous leadership given by Fr. Coughlin and allow his legacy to be demolished is an unspeakable betrayal. We could sure use a Fr. Coughlin right now.

Fr. Coughlin’s radio addresses from 1937-1940 are archived and available for download for free, here:

http://www.archive.org/details/Father_Coughlin