AN ELDERLY German woman and scholar named Ursula Haverbeck discovered that there is physical and documentary evidence that Jews weren’t mass murdered at Auschwitz. She gave an interview in which she said so (see below). She was arrested by the German government and railroaded into prison.
For the past 70 years, ever since the end of the Second World War, the German government has been hostile to the German people. Although the general rule of official hatefulness has lessened over time, there are still actions that a German citizen can commit that will cause his Jew-tamed government to lash out against him with extreme prejudice. And it won’t help the citizen that he is correct, or that the facts are on his side, or that he is being brave and honest with what he is doing or saying.
Half the political criminals in Germany, probably, have as their crime nothing more than being excessively honest about their country’s history. Yes, there was a Hitler. Yes, he was a dictator. No, he didn’t order the mass extermination of Jews and no such extermination ever took place.
The (most famous) story about Six Million Murdered Jews is a fable invented in December 1944 by the Soviet minister of propaganda, Ilya Ehrenberg, himself Jewish, which was publicized around the world first by internationally organized Jewish groups and then as war propaganda by the governments of the USSR, the UK, and the USA.
But that story simply isn’t true. It is fiction, presented to us as history.
The German courts are controlled by the same corrupt international Zionist regime that also controls the US government through media manipulation and high finance. And the German people suffer under this Jewish oppression to an extent that is greater than we Americans have so far experienced. Here, we can, with difficulty, obtain information contrary to the Jewish Standard Version of the Holocaust story, and we can conclude what we will, and we can publicly say what we think.
In Germany, you will go to prison if you do this.
Auschwitz was a camp where persons unwanted in Germany were sent to work. Although there were isolated acts of cruelty in Auschwitz, this wasn’t the norm and it was, in fact, contrary to German laws and military policy. The National Socialists did what they could do, considering the circumstances of the war, to make life better for the people interned in the camp.
I hadn’t known this before watching the video below, but the German SS itself prosecuted four Auschwitz labor-camp commandants on charges of unnecessary cruelty toward prisoners. These prosecutions were in reference to specific incidents, similar to charges of police brutality in our country today. By the way, two of the accused commandants were found guilty by the National Socialist authorities — and were sentenced to death.