30 July, 2019

The Holocaust: Why Was “the Why” Never Told?

Posted by Socrates in Auntie Cementism, Auntie Semantics, Auschwitz, brown culture, Brown immigrant arrogance, Brown Man, communism, communism-as-Jewish, history, History for newbies, Hitler, Hitlerphobia, Holocaust, holocaust racket, Holocaustianity, Hungary, Identity politics, jewed education system, Jewish arrogance, Jewish behavior versus White behavior, Jewish genetics, Jewish Halakhic law, jewish hate & hypocrisy, Jewish lies, Jewish radicals, jewish revolutionaries, Jewish Tyranny, Jewish World Revolution, Karl Marx, Karl Radek, Marxism, nation-building/nation-wrecking, race science, race-baiting, racial differences, racism accusations, Rakosi, Romania, Rosa Luxemburg, Socrates at 11:49 am | Permanent Link

“My particular crime was to have written a well-reviewed popular science book about why racial categories are not as biologically meaningful as we think and how, in fact, they have been used to justify slavery and the Holocaust.”

You mean, the Jews aren’t arrogant, oily people who have been at war with humanity since before the Roman Empire? You mean, the Jews didn’t lead the movements to communize Europe in the early 20th century? You mean, the Jews are really nice, polite, thoughtful people who are a joy to be around? Wow! I’m gonna have to re-think the Jews. Thank you for your special insight, Brown lady.

However, regarding the Jews and the Holocaust, there is one thing that troubles me. Upon reflection, I find it curious that, in all the years that I spent learning about The Holocaust in the public schools (mostly via books written by Jews), not once did anyone ever suggest why Hitler would want to wipe out the Jews. Not once. It was as if Hitler just decided to kill all the Jews one day because he was bored. Given that it would have cost millions of dollars to kill millions of Jews (during war-time!), it seems strange that Hitler would bother with such an expensive, unnecessary project [1].



[1] you may recall that Germany was at war since September 1939, which was well before the Auschwitz camp opened in May 1940

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