Many junior high students are also having these Jewish fables crammed down their throats by English teachers who are subservient to the Christ-hating Talmudic agenda. The brainwashing via the Jewish takeover of the media has done its job. The majority of those who call themselves Christians in America are sold out to the anti-Christ agenda of international Jewry. There is no proof that a single Jew was killed intentionally.
Share via Email After a generation of multiculturalism, we have made some progress. We try to ensure that the workplace is fairer, the school curriculum is more inclusive, and we have more prominent individuals - from newsreaders to footballers, politicians to police - who reflect our diverse society.
But you only have to scratch beneath the surface to find ignorance and distrust. Often the more diverse we are, the less we know about each other, and consequently the more fragmented we can become - as demonstrated only too well in the Celebrity Big Brother House recently.
If, as many of us think, there could be a next time, and a significant minority would do nothing to stop it, have we really learnt from the genocides of our recent past?
Sixty years ago, the Jews of Germany were a model of integration. They had been part of German society for more than a millennium. Their religious services sounded for all the world like protestant worship. This was no superficial allegiance either.
Jews fought for the Fatherland in the trenches of the Somme and Flanders, shooting at English Jews across bloodied fields.
They were German through and through, and fiercely proud of it. Integration was not enough to save them though. Suspicion, prejudice and discrimination lay dormant, awaiting crisis. It was this deeply embedded anti-Semitism that the Nazis were able to unleash.
Britain today has more complex fault lines than the straightforward Judeo-Christian duel played upon by the fascism of the s. We are surrounded by a cacophony of cultures, of which we often know little. If hit hard with the ideology of hatred, our society would not split into two, it would shatter into a thousand pieces.
The question is what do we really know about our neighbours? Did you wish your Muslim friend well over the fast of Ramadan, or chat to your Hindu friend about Diwali, or find out what Yom Kippur means to a Jew?
Have you learned why your Polish colleague has left her child with a grandparent to come to work here, or found out the variety of degrees your East European office cleaners have between them?
Have you ever spoken to an asylum seeker about why they are here and what they have left behind? Do you think of your colleague as disabled, or just the same but different? Are we actually speaking to each other or just passing by?
Holocaust Memorial Day reflects on the past, but is foremost a call to action to avoid similar tragedy in future. The strap line for Holocaust Memorial Day is "Same. It alerts us to the danger of division and suspicion.
If the Holocaust happened to the Jews in Germany in the 20th Century, it really can happen anywhere to anyone. This year national commemorative event in Newcastle will remind the country that genocidal violence has been continuing in Darfur for three years, with little or no serious intervention.
It will remind us that we live in a fragmented society where we all need to respect that we are the same but different. It will remind us that Auschwitz is possible anywhere, if we do not make it impossible.Until We Meet Again: A True Story of Love and Survival in the Holocaust [Michael Korenblit, Kathleen Janger] on plombier-nemours.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying .
AS EASTER APPROACHES, when Christians reflect on the death and resurrection of Jesus Christ, the Holocaust Hoax will be in our faces once again. “Holocaust Remembrance Week,” (carefully arranged in the very same month Christians honor Christ’s resurrection), will be replete with tax-payer.
The latest revelation about the Holocaust stuns even the scholars who thought they already knew everything about the horrific details of Germany’s program of genocide against the Jewish people..
It’s taken more than 70 years to finally know the full facts. And what is almost beyond belief is that what really happened goes far beyond what anyone could ever have imagined.
Could the Holocaust Happen Again? BY AWAKE! WRITER IN SWEDEN. ON January , , heads of State and representatives of 48 governments from around the world gathered in the capital of Sweden for the Stockholm International Forum on the Holocaust.
Some statements from the rostrum revealed a fear that world leaders harbor of a revival of Nazism. Holocaust Education & Archive Research Team. 1. Opole Ghetto. Precisely on the 10 th May with spring in full bloom, the last fearful summons came.
All the hundreds of refugees who had escaped up to that moment, would have to go to the notorious place and at the same hour as before. In , intent on venturing into the vast and unexplored areas of the virgin Amazon rainforest, a small American film crew attempt to make a documentary about the region's indigenous cannibalistic tribes, only to disappear without a trace.