To not acknowledge and remember the following and similar acts of inhumanity committed by the Nazi's and others, against the Jewish people,then and now,is,in my opinion,an acknowledgement of the success of the collective Humanist lie, that has manifested the Socialist's "New Man",aka.the United Nations 21st Century, Godless savage who lies dormant in nations all over the world ready to strike "Jews" whenever their "Messiah's", " The One "declare them an obstacle to their objectives or the reason for the failure of their ability to deliver the perfect Socialist world of International Socialism.
Aldolf Hitler and President elect, Mr Barack Hussein Obama are both former and present leaders of Socialist political party's.
Both these men have enunciated their respect for the objectives of Islam and their right to know what is best for men and women the world over and what they do and do not want or need, both these men were proffered as the answer to their respective nations real and perceived economic and social problems,the world knows what the last great Socialist leader cost the world, President elect Mr Barack Obama has not said anything that would make anyone who knows of or can remember the works of the worlds last great Socialist sleep easy at night.... oh you think it's just whats left of the Jews who are gonna feel the Socialist heat / cleansing of the Messiah's "The One" new order ?
OKKKKK ENJOY!!! and start practicing how to bend over and start kissing your arse hole good bye.. Jew Catholic Anglican Protestant,Hindu,Mormon,Pacifist and Homosexual, Black,White man or woman you are worth nothing more than what the "Party" decides you are worth at any given hour or minute of the day.
not be allowed to be poor.
You would be forcibly fed, clothed, lodged, taught and employed whether you liked it
If it were discovered that you had not character and industry enough to be worth all
this trouble, you might possibly be executed in a kindly manner; but while you were
permitted to live, you would have to live well."
The "Hell Makers" John .C Grover
SEVENTY YEARS AFTER KRISTALLNACHT
THE WORLD REMAINS SILENT
In loving memory of Malca z”l
“Comrades, we cannot allow this attack by international Jewry to go unchallenged!” This was said by Nazi propaganda minister Joseph Goebbels, on November 9, 1938, referring to the shooting of Ernst von Rath, a low-level Nazi diplomat in Paris, by Herschel Grynszpan, a young German Jew.November 9, 1938 was a defining moment for the Nazi regime, but in fact it was one day earlier in Munich that Kristallnacht, The Night of Broken Glass, was ordered. According to renowned historian Martin Gilbert, “at November 8, 1938, the first collective punitive measures were announced… All Jewish newspapers and magazines must cease publication forthwith. This ban cut off the Jews from their most accessible contact with their leadership.”
The official German view, that Kristallnacht represented a spontaneous response of angry Germans to a Jewish crime, was so fanciful that nobody believed it.
Local authorities across the country had compiled lists of Jewish-owned stores months before, and the names and addresses of Jewish men were kept on record. If ever there was a thoroughly organized crime, it was Kristallnacht.
At one minute to midnight on November 9, 1938, the Munich city fire department received its first call.
Demonstrators had smashed the display window of a textile business in the Augustenstrauss and set fire to the display.
The fire department’s records note the cause of fire as “anti-Jewish demonstration.” Three minutes later came the first major alarm: the city’s first synagogue was ablaze. The pogrom had begun.
Businesses and residences of Jews may be destroyed. The police have been directed to supervise the execution of this order…. Immediately upon receipt of this telegram, the police are to seize all archives from all synagogues and offices of Jewish community organizations. The archives are to be handed over to the SD security service.—SS Gruppenfuhrer Reinhard Heydrich, who would later chair the 1943 Wannsee Conference at which the Final Solution to the Jewish Question would be decided, in Kristallnacht: The Unleashing of the Holocaust by Anthony Read and David Fisher (New York: Peter Bedrick Books, 1989).
A Jewish businessman in Munich, J. Littner, wrote in his diary:
The circle of non-Jewish friends will be smaller day by day, we shall soon be living in an invisible ghetto—the mood for November 9 grows worse, massive penalties. We Jews now fear November 9, the great feast of the Nazi party. On the evening of the 9th, the radio broadcast called for the murdering of Jews…—Kristallnacht: The Unleashing of the Holocaust.
For the German people, Kristallnacht—in which at least 90 Jews were killed, and 1,000 synagogues destroyed—proved that the Nazi regime was willing and able to use any kind of terror necessary to carry out its outrageous racial policy.
As Gilbert explains, “[t]he Jewish community in Germany dated back 1000 years. Despite their enthusiastic patriotism, the Nazi regime portrayed them as disloyal parasites on the pure German national body.”
The story of the crime of Kristallnacht has since been told year after year. November 9, 1938 marked a tragic turning point for European Jewry. After that day, there was no safe place for Jews in Europe.
When I was 21, I survived the Bucharest Kristallnacht of January 21-23, 1941, an authentic copy of November 1938. In Bucharest alone 25 synagogues were vandalized, most razed to the ground. One hundred and thirty Jews were murdered, beaten, tortured or maimed. Jewish corpses were hung in the Bucharest slaughterhouse with tags reading “kosher meat.” I went there in search of my father.
The Romanian thugs had exceeded their German counterparts. And the world remained silent! In 1938, Joseph Goebbels was not stopped. The world was silent. Today, Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad is free to call for the destruction of the State of Israel, and the world is silent!
November 9, 1938 and January 21-23, 1941 are a few of history’s darkest moments. The calamity that occurred on those days was a warning sign pointing to the Holocaust. The world refused to see it.
We must remember Kristallnacht! The appalling resurgence of global antisemitism, the unopposed call—within the walls of the United Nations—to wipe out the State of Israel, must raise the entire world’s consciousness. History is repeating itself. The world must not remain silent again.
Mahmoud Ahmadinejad’s unambiguous demand for the destruction of the State of Israel must not be ignored.
If “Never Again” is to have any meaning, Ahmadinejad’s genocidal ambitions must be stopped. Sadly, the United Nations is silent.
Kristallnacht was the warning that should have been heeded by the civilized world. Nonetheless, the world remained silent!
I call upon all decent persons, all peace-loving nations, to raise their voices, to stand up strongly against the perilous threat of a new Kristallnacht, to oppose, now, Iranian, Hezbollah and Hamas-style terrorism.
It is our solemn and urgent duty to remind the world that a new Kristallnacht against the ewish people must be taken off the agenda for ever and ever.
The world must NOT be silent!
DO NOT FORGET! ZACHOR!
(Baruch Cohen is Research Chairman of the Canadian Institute for Jewish Research.
A version of this article appeared in the Canadian Jewish News, November 6, 2008.)
Jerusalem Post, November 5, 2008
I remember how a dozen years ago, a rash of arsons burned more than 30 Black churches, mostly in the Southern tier of the United States. In response, the Anti-Defamation League urged investigations by the Justice Department and published full-page ads in many of America’s major newspapers deploring these acts, asking for letters of support that we passed on to the victimized congregations. We also established a Rebuild the Churches Fund. The response across America was heartening.
As Jews, we felt a special kinship with the victims of these arsons, because we lived with the memory of Kristallnacht—the Night of Broken Glass -- when ordinary Germans committed a so-called “spontaneous” pogrom against synagogues, Jewish shops, homes, hospitals, cemeteries, and against their fellow Jewish citizens. In response, the world was essentially silent.
Now, as we commemorate the 70th anniversary of that horrible and tragic event, some will regard it as ancient history. For some of you who lived through it, saw it, survived it, it was only just yesterday.
I was born after the event, so I must rely on the historians. The numbers may vary some, but no one doubts the overall picture, which is well documented. Throughout Germany and the recently annexed Austria, over 90 Jews were killed, others beaten and humiliated, some 30,000 male Jews were arrested and sent to concentration camps, over 1,000 synagogues were torched along with their Torah scrolls, Bibles, and prayer books, and some 7,000 Jewish shops and business were looted and destroyed.…
There was now no doubt that the Nazis were no longer content to simply strip Jews of their legal rights, and in the immediate aftermath, German and Austrian Jews, and watchful Jews everywhere, would learn that while many newspapers and government officials around the world would decry the violence and barbarity of Kristallnacht, few governments were prepared to act.…
It would, of course, be some time more before the Final Solution was enacted throughout Eastern Europe and all of the Reich. But already on November 9th Hitler told Göring that if war broke out, Germany “will first of all make sure of settling accounts with the Jews.”
The Evian Conference that the Roosevelt administration had organized four months before, bringing together delegates from 32 countries to discuss the exploding Jewish refugee crisis, gave Hitler ample evidence that the world’s democracies would not act to quell his thuggish actions against the Jews, for the delegates at Evian merely confirmed that none would liberalize their immigration quotas.
As in the infamous phrase used by the Swiss when they turned back fleeing Jews at their borders, the free world essentially said the boat is full.
There was no room for Jewish refugees. Kristallnacht barely changed that attitude. There was a brief outcry, and then there was silence. Let us remember and learn the lesson from that terrible silence.
ISRAEL’S UN ENVOY: DANGEROUS WORDS,
LIKE AHMADINEJAD’S, SPARKED THE HOLOCAUST
Ha’aretz, November 4 2008
“The gas chambers were not the starting point of the Holocaust, but rather the end. The Holocaust began with dangerous words uttered by people,” said Israel’s new United Nations Ambassador, Professor Gabriella Shalev, in a speech at the UN assembly on Tuesday. The assembly was discussing the UN’s 2009 work plan to commemorate the Holocaust, as presented by UN Secretary General Ban Ki-Moon.
The UN program includes a long list of events to commemorate the Holocaust, within the framework of a historic resolution, passed three years ago. This year, the events marking 70 years since the Kristallnacht pogroms in Nazi Germany in 1938 have been the focus of the UN activity.
The Israeli Ambassador took advantage of the forum to warn and protest against recent inciting remarks that were made by Iranian President Ahmadinejad in his speech to the UN late September.
“Israel and the Jewish people are grateful to the UN for its decision to commemorate the Holocaust,” said Shalev. “But that’s not the end of it. We must learn the lessons of the Nazi genocide and recognize such threats during these times as well. In this very hall we still hear a country leader calling to terminate a country that is a member of the UN as well.”
The Ambassador addressed the delegation representatives saying “May I remind you that in this very place all member countries took a ‘never again’ oath, and it is therefore our duty not only to condemn such remarks, but to take firm and immediate action against a county whose leader says such despicable and dangerous things.”…
ANTI-SEMITISM IS ALIVE AND KICKING IN ROMANIA
Ha’aretz, November 2 2008
Anyone in need of additional reminders of how much Romanians love the Jews could have found it in the recent destruction and desecration of some 200 graves in the great cemetery in Bucharest. Even though there are almost no Jews in Romania (their number is estimated at a mere few thousand, excluding Israelis who have gone there on business), anti-Semitism is nevertheless alive and kicking.
The graves that were destroyed and desecrated—a reminder of the large Jewish community, numbering some 800,000 people, half of which was destroyed in the Holocaust not by the Germans, but by Hitler’s loyal allies, the Romanians—give no rest to some Romanians. This is not the first time such things have happened in Romania, but everyone keeps quiet, as if this were merely a bit of mischief.
The roots of Romanian anti-Semitism are planted deep in the country’s soil, which is soaked with Jewish blood. In almost every city and town where Jews lived, they were routinely subject to murder and looting—carried out by ordinary citizens, but backed by the regime—both before World War II and after it. It is no wonder that historian Hannah Arendt described Romania as the most anti-Semitic country of all.
On the morning of June 29, 1941, 12,000 Romanian Jews, who were almost blindly loyal to the state, were led through the streets of the city of Iasi, humiliated and hungry, to the local police station, which became their slaughterhouse.
It was the government that ordered the terrible massacre, in which my family, too, was murdered when the security forces began shooting in all directions. That, we will never forget.…
But if anyone thought that a [after the collapse of Romania’s antisemitic Communist regimes] change had finally occurred over the last few years, if anyone hoped that anti-Semitism had been relegated to the boors who desecrate graves rather than pervading the government, then President Traian Basescu’s remarks at a press conference at the Bucharest Airport upon his return from Syria a week ago reminded us that there is another Romania besides that of pastrami and wine—the Romania of anti-Semitism. Syria, Basescu said, is bordered by the following countries: Iraq, Lebanon, and Palestine.
It is well known that Romania’s president is not particularly well-educated, but as a former sea captain one would have expected him to at least know a little geography and history. Has it escaped him that there is as yet no country called Palestine, but that another country, admittedly small, nevertheless exists on Syria’s border—one called Israel? It is a pity that the Foreign Ministry did not see fit to respond sharply to these remarks. It is still not too late.
(Cellu Rozenberg is a historian who specializes in national security.)
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