Such persons, instead of allowing an honest discussion of what happened to Europe's Jews during that now distant war before letting the now omnipresent Holocaustic perversion of society take root, without fail put respect for a noxious taboo above all else and so have left Talmudic law free to rule, in their own countries and in others. An abominable dereliction of duty! Thus former camp guards, members of "a criminal organization" (as the SS was defined by criminals calling themselves "the Allies"), have to be tracked down to the ends of the Earth till the end of time. Thus Captain Erich Priebke will turn 100 on July 29) in home imprisonment in Rome, although in 1996 Italian justice, ruling in a new trial for the German anti-terrorism reprisals carried out in the Ardeatine caves in 1944, ordered his release.
Respect for a soldier's duty to obey his superiors? Not for the goyim, not even in wartime! Not when Wiesenthal & Co. do not approve. Statute of limitations? Not for the goyim, not any longer. Incidentally, how many former Israeli soldiers have been troubled by the courts for their past killings of unarmed Arabs?
People who do nothing, who look on with indifference in the face of this barbarity have no right to complain about society's degeneration, about our ongoing backward evolution under Holocaustic authority.
Poster search for last Nazi guards in Germanyhttp://tinyurl.com/mwlbmem
The Jerusalem branch of the Simon Wiesenthal Center plans to unveil posters in three German cities to trace the last surviving Nazi death camp guards. Rewards are to be offered for leads from the public.
The Jerusalem-based director of the Nazi-hunting Simon Wiesenthal Center, Efraim Zuroff, told the German newspaper WAZ on Saturday that he believed that about 60 former Nazi death camp guards were still alive, "the majority in Germany."
The Westdeutsche Allgemeine Zeitung (WAZ), published in the Ruhr District city of Essen, quoted Zuroff as saying 6,000 guards worked 70 years ago at camps where Hitler's regime murdered six million Jews across Europe.
The posters, carrying the words "late, but not too late", will be displayed in Berlin, Hamburg and Cologne and show in black and white the rail entrance to the notorious Birkenau camp, near Auschwitz, in formerly occupied Poland.
Rewards worth up to 25,000 euros ($32,800) would be offered to informants.
Zuhoff told the news agency Reuters that the center had been encouraged by the arrest in Germany in May of Hans Lipschis, a 93-year-old suspected former Auschwitz guard.
Another boost was the war crimes case brought recently against 98-year-old former Nazi-era police officer Laszlo Csatary in his native Hungary.
Csatary, who fled to Canada after the war, ran a transit camp, from where 12,000 Jews were sent to their deaths, in Kosice in present-day Slovakia.
Demjanjuk case set new criteria
Impetus for new investigations in Germany came in 2011 when a Munich court convicted the Ukrainian-born former Sobibor death camp guard John Demjanjuk. He died in March last year, aged 91. DW.DE
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