Wednesday, 26 May 2010

Commemorating 200 million Victims of the Synagogue of Satan

In the days of Easter we remember the suffering of Christ and, far more importantly, His resurrection. His suffering, whether you believe or not it was for the redemption of us all, is in many ways a symbol for human suffering throughout the ages. His resurrection is comforting, because it shows us that those who have been destroyed, often in the most atrocious, humiliating and painful ways imaginable, by the powers of Darkness have not died in vain and will live.

The despicable lie of the Holocaust, six million people gassed in the camps, has been replacing the death of Christ as exactly that symbol. Of course, the approximately 300.000 that died in the Nazi ethnic cleansing/slavery operation and the fact that millions were deported from their homes, represents a terrible crime. Not to mention the Einsatzgruppen, following in the footsteps of the Wehrmacht during Operation Barbarossa. Their most infamous mass slaughter was at Babi Yar.

But the lie of gas chambers and intentional genocide on an industrial basis befoul the memory of those Jews that did die. And even far worse is, that it desecrates and diminishes our awareness of the hundreds of millions that have died during the last few centuries by the hands of Jews.

This, of course, is by design. The real murderers need cover. The lie is as dear to them as is the blood of innocents. As Christ said: “Ye are of your father the devil, and the lusts of your father ye will do. He was a murderer from the beginning, and abode not in the truth, because there is no truth in him. When he speaketh a lie, he speaketh of his own: for he is a liar, and the father of it.”

Martyrdom is the essential Jewish cultural characteristic. And long before the Second World War Jews have been screaming murder about their losses. Some of which they actually did suffer.

Martyrdom for the Jewish People and its close relative, Antisemitism, are the tools that the leaders of the Jewish community use to bind together the diaspora. The recent film ‘Defamation’ is an excellent survey of this process by a lucid young Jewish man. This film is so strong because it was made by a rather naive Jew of very high intelligence and personal power, simply wondering what all this Antisemitism is about.

This film is a must see for all, but most of all for Jewish people wherever they are if they ever want to snap out of the conditioning that is not only keeping themselves confined in fear, but also makes them a threat to the billions of non Jews they live amongst.

So it is in this context that in the weekend of Easter I correct an omission in my ‘The Jewish Question in Modern Times‘: the naming of some of the large scale genocidal crimes that Jews have committed in the last few centuries.

To commemorate the hundreds of millions of people who have been murdered in the most diverse ways possible. And of course, to simply face reality, so that finally ALL the nations of the world will be able to scream: More

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