Yesterday, February 13th, was the 74th anniversary of the bombing of Dresden in which over 100,000 men, women and children were burned alive in a holocaust delivered by the British and American air forces. There were more German civilian deaths during just a few days’ bombing raids over Dresden and Frankfurt than there were British victims of German bombs throughout the entire Second World War.
They fought for our freedoms – or so we were told.
Yesterday’s spin from Zionist-controlled mass media regards ‘Holocaust’ Memorial Day 2019 was slightly different than in preceding years. There were, of course, plenty of films and documentaries meant to reinforce the current state religion of Holocaustianity – the world’s newest foundation myth, created in order to control western society and prevent Europeans from attaining their full potential.
From The Guardian – whose founder’s motto, ironically, was Comment is free but facts are sacred:
Moshe Kantor, president of the European Jewish Congress, said: “As each year the number of Holocaust survivors able to share their personal testimony diminishes, our responsibility to honour their experience, to educate the uninitiated grows ever greater if we are to ensure that Jews can live as safely as all other European citizens.
“On 27 January, the world will unite to remember all the victims of the Holocaust – let their voices give us the call to action we need to work together, united, to ensure the future of the Europe we know.”
The passing of Robert Faurisson almost immediately after his final speech to an audience of Revisionist enthusiasts brings to mind other prominent figures who made similarly spectacular exits from this worldly stage. In 1673, French playwright Molière collapsed whilst performing the lead role in his comedy Le malade imaginaire (The Hypochondriac). More recently in 1984, British humourist Tommy Cooper suffered a heart attack whilst performing at the Royal Variety Show in London.
First, they came for the artists…
An article last week in the French version of the Times of Israel laments the fact that school teachers in France are experiencing increasing difficulty when trying to “educate” students on the “Holocaust”. Predictably, the finger is pointed at the French Muslim community. In order to remedy the situation, public education policy will now ensure that teachers undergo special workshops and in-training days.
My first thought when skimming through the article was French comic Dieudonné’s contribution to the Revisionist cause. The enemy, neatly assisted by the likes of ex-PM Manuel El blanco Valls, severely shot themselves in the foot trying to censor him: 8,000 people turned up at a recent show in Marseilles and the comic’s success has never been more widespread.