Saturday, March 5, 2011

On the so-called "Holocaust"

Before it's considered a thought crime to discuss this subject, I should offer my opinion on it, since I've hinted at it in previous posts.

I think it's fair to say that World War II was an extremely ugly, brutal conflict.  Many people were persecuted and died, including Jews, but certainly not only Jews.  The myth of the Holocaust, as portrayed in modern culture, education, media, and politics, is exactly that-- a myth.  A total fabrication from reality.  And I'm simply sick of it.  Millions of people died-- Catholics, Muslims, Jews, Germans, Americans, Canadians, British, French, Russians, Japanese, Chinese, everyone!!-- in a pointless war, as all wars are.  After all, the only reason why they are fought in the first place is to make the people that started them and their friends money, and to advance their geopolitical interests.

It's funny how our entire political dialogue and narrative has been shaped, largely, around this one event, which has been used as a cash cow and as a means to shield those in the Jewish community from criticism.  Think about it-- why would it be a crime (in some countries) to dispute a historical event if there wasn't something to cover up?  The French professor Robert Faurisson, famed Holocaust "denier," writes (bold mine):
Writings such as this essay cannot be sold openly in my country.  They must be published and distributed privately.  
In France, it is forbidden to question the Shoah-- also called the "Holocaust."
A law on the "freedom of the press" enacted on July 13, 1990, makes it a crime to question the Shoah, in its three hypostases: the alleged genocide of the Jews, the alleged Nazi gas chambers, and the alleged figure of six million Jewish victims of the Second World War.  Violators are subject to a prison term ranging from one month to one year, a fine of 2,000 to 300,000 francs ($333 to $50,000), an order to pay considerable damages, and other sanctions.  More precisely, this law makes it a crime to question ("contester") the reality of any of the "crimes against humanity" as defined in 1945 and punished in  1946 by the judges of the International Military Tribunal at Nuremberg, a court established exclusively by the victors exclusively to judge the vanquished.
Historical events, especially such momentous ones like WWII and the so-called "Holocaust," deserve to be out in the open, subject to inquiry, debate, and discussion, not covered up, considered socially and politically taboo because it may offend some segments of society.  And David Cole, a man of the Jewish faith/ethnicity, shows us here why we should question the mainstream historical narrative about the so-called "Holocaust."

No comments:

Post a Comment

Thanks for reading! Comments are welcome but are not guaranteed to be published. Please refrain from using curse words and other derogatory language. Published comments do not always reflect the views of this blog.