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November 20, 2017


DAILYKENN.com -- Israel's Yad Vashem Holocaust memorial's comprehensive online database of Holocaust victims is having an unintentional consequence: It's proving that many who "died" in the Holocaust actually survived and many are still alive and well, discrediting the Holocaust narrative as generally accepted. 


There are lessons to be learned.

• First lesson learned? 

Be a skeptic. Assume all history is the product of propagandists, tinted by confirmation bias, or both. 

Immediately after a ball game, ask a fan of the winning team to briefly recount the event. Then ask a fan of the losing team to summarize the same game. Chances are their "histories" of an event that just occurred with be quite different. They will agree on some details — such as which team won — but will disagree on reason for the outcome. 

• Second lesson learned? 


There is an iconic photo of Franklin Roosevelt smiling as he poses with history's most tyrannic and murderous dictator, Joseph Stalin.

Why was there a moral mandate that justified destroying Adolf Hitler but not Joseph Stalin? Why would we cringe at a photo of FDR posing with Hitler but have no conflict of conscience when viewing a photo of FDR posing with Stalin? 

The lesson should be apparent. 

We cringe at the sight of a Klansman's hood and robe but feel ashamed to reject a woman wearing a hijab, even thought Islam has committed for more heinous acts of terror than the Klan. 

• Third lesson learned?

The definition of holocaust is the "destruction or slaughter on a mass scale, especially caused by fire or nuclear war."

Applying that definition, there were many holocausts during the second world war (the bombing of Dresden, for example). There were countless holocausts before the war and many since; including 49-million Chinese killed during Mao Tse-tung's Cultural Revolution. 


Consequently, we should refer to the Jewish holocaust to distinguish it from others. We should also open our minds to question the veracity of the claims made by social engineers who wish to exploit the Jewish holocaust as a propaganda device to heap guilt on Western cultures. 

The use of the term "holocaust" to manipulate the minds of Western nations with guilt
became apparent in the late 1960s, as illustrated by this graph.







• Fourth lesson learned?

We should also be perennially conscious that museums paying tribute to the Jewish holocaust are deceptive in that they ignore other holocausts and, in so doing, minimize them. 

I'd like to visit holocaust museums dedicated to the estimated 25 million Russians killed by Stalin, 6 million Chinese, Koreans, Malaysians, Indonesians, Filipinos and Indochinese killed by the Japanese, and the uncounted thousands murdered by the Allied bombing of Dresden, Hamburg, and Berlin. 




From AP via wbtv.com ▼


102-year-old survivor reunites with newly discovered nephew

KFAR SABA, Israel (AP) - Eliahu Pietruszka shuffled his 102-year-old body through the lobby of his retirement home toward a stranger he had never met and collapsed into him in a teary embrace. Then he kissed both cheeks of his visitor and in a frail, squeaky voice began blurting out greetings in Russian, a language he hadn't spoken in decades.

Only days earlier, the Holocaust survivor who fled Poland at the beginning of World War II and thought his entire family had perished learned that a younger brother had also survived, and his brother's son, 66-year-old Alexandre, was flying in from a remote part of Russia to see him.

The emotional meeting was made possible by Israel's Yad Vashem Holocaust memorial's comprehensive online database of Holocaust victims, a powerful genealogy tool that has reunited hundreds of long-lost relatives. But given the dwindling number of survivors and their advanced ages, Thursday's event seemed likely to be among the last of its kind.

"It makes me so happy that at least one remnant remains from my brother, and that is his son," said Pietruszka, tears welling in his eyes. "After so many years I have been granted the privilege to meet him."

Pietruszka was 24 when he fled Warsaw in 1939 as World War II erupted, heading to the Soviet Union and leaving behind his parents and twin brothers Volf and Zelig, who were nine years younger. His parents and Zelig were deported from the Warsaw Ghetto and killed in a Nazi death camp, but Volf also managed to escape. The brothers briefly corresponded before Volf was sent by the Russians to a Siberian work camp, where Pietruszka assumed he had died.

"In my heart, I thought he was no longer alive," Pietruszka said. He married in Russia and, thinking he had no family left, migrated to Israel in 1949 to start a new one.



Where are the holocaust museums memorializing the victims of the following Allied bombing raids? 
RAF estimates of destruction of "built up areas" of major German cities[148][149]
* = population over 500,000
Citypercent
destroyed
Berlin*
33%
Cologne*
61%
Dortmund*
54%
Dresden*
59%
Düsseldorf*
64%
Essen*
50%
Frankfurt*
52%
Hamburg*
75%
Leipzig*
20%
Munich*
42%
Bochum
83%
Bremen
60%
Chemnitz
41%
Dessau
61%
Duisburg
48%
Hagen
67%
Hanover
60%
Kassel
69%
Kiel
50%
Mainz
80%
Magdeburg
41%
Mannheim
64%
Nuremberg
51%
Stettin
53%
Stuttgart
46%





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