January 4, 2013

Holocaust by the world

 The Holocaust was a self-perpetuating spiral between Germans, Christians, and
Zionists. The Germans started by pushing the Jews to emigrate peacefully, and
entered into expensive haavara agreements with Zionists, essentially supplying
Jewish emigrants with scarce foreign currency. When local Jews did not respond
to haavara calls, Zionists were not eager to admit the “human waste” to the
land of the new Jew, and Britain refused them entrance to Palestine. The Germans
pushed harder, but other countries closed their borders to refugees. First
Switzerland demanded that Germany stamp the Jews’ passports with J, so the
Swiss could deny them entrance despite their open border policy with Germany.
Then, at the Evian Conference, the other Western countries made it clear to
Germany that they didn’t want to have anything to do with Jews, either.

 The Nuremberg trials confirm the Allies’ attitude. Close to 200,000 Germans
were directly involved in the extermination: they herded Jews to slaughter,
guarded camps and death pits, and performed other indispensable functions. Even
the most lenient judge would have found them to be accessories to murder. Of
them, at least 40,000 Germans (besides a larger number of Ukrainians and Croats)
were directly involved in killing Jews. Not even one percent of them were
sentenced to death or very long jail terms in the Nuremberg and de-nazification

Two years after Holocaust, Germany was again a respected member of the
international community. It is impolite to call Germans a nation of murderers
and remind the young Germans of their grandfathers’ atrocities. Polls indicate
a quarter of Germans harbor anti-Semitic feelings; the real figure is probably
higher, as many shrink from revealing such feelings to pollsters.

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